Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 5, 1937 · Page 4
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 4

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, March 5, 1937
Page 4
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE AN A. W. LEE NEWSPAFEIV ,,. Issued Every Week Day hy the MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE COMPANY .Ml-lM East stale Street j ' Telephone No. 3BOO LEE P. LOOM1S .- - ,. - - Publisher W. EARL HALL - - . - . - ' M a n a g i n g Editor' ENOCH A. NOREM - - - City Editor _ LLOYD L. GEER - - Advertising Manager . Entered as second-class mailer April 17. 1330, at Ihe pcist- otnco at Mason City, Iowa, under the act ol March 3. 1873. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 5 · 1937 ,to t ASSOCIATED PRESS which is exclusively en- e use-tor publication ot all news dispatches credited s s a c e s c r e t e to it or not otherwise credited in this paper, and all local Full leafed ..wire service by United Press. ' 10W £ ° AU * PRESS ASSOCIATION, wlltt news and business offices at 403 shops Building. SUBSCRIPTION HATES .Mason Cily and Clear Lake, Mason City BKd Clear Laki- by the year .$7.00 by the week * Yl5 OUTSIDE MASON CUT AND CLEAR tAKE A.VD iVITIHN 100 JULES OF MASON CITV Per year by carrier ... .57.00 By mail 6 m o n t h s ..... $2 "5 Per weefc by carriisr ....s .15 By mall 3 months SI 25 Per year by mall-.......J4.00 By rnail 1 month S .M OUTSIDE 10U MILK ZONE IN IOWA AND MINNESOTA Per Year ..SS.DD six months . 53.25 Three months ..$l,7o IN ALL, STATES OTHER THAN ' I01VA AND MINNESOTA Per yr...S8.00 6 months..34.50 3 months..S2.50 I month $100 Industrial Skies Brighter . A CTION ot six of the big' steel companies, in agreeing to negotiate with union representatives following on the heels of the Chrysler and Genera! Motors decision to discuss wages, hours and working conditions,;,is cause for a sigh of relief. . There is not much question that if the well-known companies, some of them subsidiaries of "big steel," .have made negotiation with "union representative's their policy, that other elements o£ the steel industry will follow the same course. Steel makers are well-known for their co-operation in matters of policy. There is therefore reasonable hope that this spring will not see a great battle on this most dangerous of industrial fronts. The country does not want to see another Homestead. It may be that negotiations will fail, and that there will not be the steel peace that every one earnestly hopes for. But it is infinitely better to .talk it over first, on both sides, than to climb into the trenches and start firing before the differences between employers and employes have been at least explored. · Under present-day conditions, the side which rejects overtures for discussion goes into any struggle which may 'follow with the weight of public opinion against it. Every one knows that every strike, eventually, must be settled by negotiation, and if the negotiations come first and by good fortune eliminate the strike, then loss and damage and possible bloodshed have been escaped to the general benefit. AH but a few recalcitrant die-hards who think in the same channels as "Divine Right" Baer of the nineties will applaud the decision of the sleel companies. And it is equally up to the unions to be reasonable and fair. The companies have met them halfway, and if they take that fairminded attitude as an opening into which to thrust unreasonable and undemocratic demands, it will be they who start with two strikes on them. Let them keep away from matters of labor union politics in their proposals, and confine their demands to legitimate matters in which labor and in- .dustry have common interests Whether John Lew' --is or William Green is the big shot in organized ·labor is a strictly ^private matter in wlilch neither the steel industry nor the' public has an interest, and it will be unfair--and by the same token risky ---if any effort is made to win an internal labor victory by an attack on the innocent by-stander. The most devastating argument against the proposal to enlarge the supreme court is that the next reactionary president and congress could use the same method to pack the^supreme court their way, Until a Literary Digest poll comes along and confirms us in it, we are going to cling to our belief that the country at large is against packing the supreme court. Violinist Rubinoff kissed his lawyer at the con- culsion of his breach of promise suit but it is understood that wasn't the full extent of the lawyer's fee. : Holland may-be a bit backward, wearing wooden shoes and the like. But she hasn't been mixed up in a major war in more than 100 years. Illinois had to pick on Iowa when she was down to win back the corn king championship. If a fellow's going to strike, doing it sitting down would certainly have its points. Harry Lauder is now on his seventh farewell trip through Australia. It's about time for that first robin. PROS and CONS A LONE DEMOCRATIC VOTE Decorah Public Opinion: Our congratulations are hereby extended to Senator Sam Goetsch of. Winneshiek and Howard counties for his vote in the state senate last Wednesday in opposition 'to the proposal by President Roosevelt which would enable him to pack or control the United States supreme court. Senator. Goetsch on that issue was the lone democratic senator to vote not as a partisan, but as a truly patriotic American who appreciates the importance to every citizen, from the poorest to the richest, of a judiciary that is politically independent. We also believe that the senator represented the views of a large majority of his constituents. TROUBLE FOR ALL THE BOYS Rock Hapids Reporter: Utterback doesn't like Kellar; Kraschel doesn't like Ditto--and countless other politicians, in this and other states in the union, are up to their ears in trouble that comes with party success. Political parties defeat themselves so it is said. And it's apparent that the first rifts which may unseat the new deal in the nation and certainly in the stale, are already beginning to appear. Harmony is the secret of most any and every success--particularly success at the polls. A RULE ABOUT REPRINTING Webster Cily Freeman-Journal: The Jf'reeman- Journal is in receipt of anonymous 'communication criticizing it for copying frequently from the bioux City Journal, declaring that "you often condemn the Journal, yet quote freely from its columns. Well, the Freeman-Journal often agrees with the Sioux City paper. It is more often in agreement than in disagreement. However, copying editorials from the Journal, or from any other paper, doesn't mean indorsement at all. A DEMOCRAT DISILLUSIONED Stanton, Va., News-Leader: Until Mr. Roosevelt s subterfuge of reorganization of the judiciary we had been in accord with his declared objectives of aiding of masses of our people, and had swal- DAILY .SCRAP BOOK by Scott YEARS V/ORXD-WIDE- SUBMARWE. WARFARE WAS IN FULL. FORCE. So LARCjE rt* WOULD '1AKE. A TRAIN A MILE A. MINUTE ABOU1" AND 3 AROUND i-T, AND A Li-r-flH -ff!£ CEKfER. CANCEJ-LATtoN, 1*536-' OBSERVING A USE.O IN KILLS / DIET and HEALTH Jly LOGAN CLENIJEN1NG. M. D. Kansas City Justice QIX Kansas City election workers were sentenced 40 to federal penitentiary, in addition to a policeman sentenced to .jail, for conspiracy charges arising from November election activities. Four women, who pleaded no defense and testified for the prosecution were placed on probation. Democratic precinct captains and poll judges xvere generally given two and three year sentences by Federal Judge Merrill E. Otis for "overzealous" ballot-counting and wholesale vote thefts. Their conviction was-the result of testimony of scores of witnesses that they voted straight republican ticket only to have these ballots changed to straight democratic. So ends the Kansas City election clean-up, without touching any of the higher-ups in the Pendergast organization. Kansas City's political bosses were not mentioned in the investigation. Precinct captains took the "rap," even to the extent of prison sentences. If the Kansas City investigation had attempted to link Boss Pendergast with what happened in precinct politics on ejection day, the investigation certainly misfired. Boss politics in Kansas City got off better than expected, with the little fel-' lows getting the worst of it all the way. Fate of a Deadbeat Debtor QREAT BRITAIN probably now wishes that it '·''had not turned deadbeat in the payment of its debt to · this nation. That country needing foreign loans to finance its great increase of naval armament plan needs to borrow ?4,ObO,ODO,00'0. It is looking around for bankers willing to extend this credit. It wistfully eyes the United States as a. purchaser for its bonds. In view of its past record of default in payments on a loan from the government of this country Great Britain does not dare suggest we hand over any money to finance its war preparedness. The approach of the English officials to the loan plan is instead diplomatic. It suggests that this country lend money to the impoverished nations of Europe as a way of preventing an international war. The United States will not fall for the bait Foreign entanglements either through alliances oilcans are not popular in this country. England will have to look elsewhere for the replenishing of its treasury to finance its desires to retain such - lowed^some,^highly questionable: policies-^because Of his courage m challenging seIfisti.vihterests. re Hra- trickery an the supreme court xtuiveH- not "only' makes it necessary to suspect -all future recommendations, but to question his ultimate objectives. A CATHOLIC VIEWPOINT ' Dubuque Witness: We Catholics are a minority and an unpopular minority at that. We Catholics would be the first to suffer from any curtailment of liberty or from any tyranny of a majority. The worst of all tyrannies is the tyranny of a majority; the meanest of all tyrannies, because the most hypocritical, is a parliamentary majority. The supreme court and the constitution qf the United States are bulwarks of the Catholic church. PERSISTENT COUGHS IMPORTANT rpHE SEVERE epidemic or what was generally ,, called flu throughout the United States during the winter now ending, has left a number of people witli a persistent and irritating cough, and we have received many inquiries as to what to do about this. 1 he cough has been quite thoroughly studied, even to the extent of talcing volunteer patients and putting hollow needles into the .. pleural cavity in the space be- U tween the lung and the chest wall in order to measure the changes EARLIER DAYS IN MASON CITY rotd hr G l o h e . nxette Flle» TOLL BRIDGES NOTHING TO WORRY ABOUT Eagle Grove Eagle: We fail to enthuse over any proposition to buy up the toll bridges on our Nebraska and Illinois borders. With still so much to be done within our osvn borders in the line of road improvement, especially farm to market roads, it does not seem like good judgment to start buying up inter-state bridges. Let's let the government do that and then, if we must leave the state, use the free bridges, or pay the fee. OUR FORMER* NATIONAL IDOL Fairmont, Minn., Sentinel: Lindbergh, once a national idol, clinched his claim to the title of world's greatest boor by saying, "I am not interested in solicitude about my safety." ON THE SUPREME COURT Hampton Chronicle: No. Mr. Roosevelt did not receive any such mandate. of pressure during a cough. A cough has been called by Dr. Jackaon, "The watch-dog of the bronchial tree." By this, he meant, of Mcqurse, 1 .; that · cough: is," a"'protec- ; tiy e'.ftve'chanism 1 Ayhich'asV designe d to empty all the bronchial tu'bes of infectious secretion. But it also lias certain dangers. It not only empties the infectious material fjoro^ the-lungs and bronchi, but spreads this material a to l i t also Pr. Cltndenin, around from an "infected "are · an uninfected area. has been and ing three phases: M I Ti. -- T ---- . " a "«ving inree mass" JUDICIARY REFORM COMMENT Garner .Leader: It can happen here! It is happening here! EDITOR'S MAIL BAG ' of a e gun; the of throat, will often terminate' to no other measures. compress on the a cough which yields Thirty Years Ago . By a majority of 27 votes D. W. McAuley received the sanction of the school caucus held last the iissembly rooms of the courthouse defeating J. S. Stanbery, the present member and a candidate for renomination · ^S^NGTON-The fifty-ninth congress ad- ]ouined_today immediately upon the disposal of all appropriations bills. May Teeney of Garner visited friends in the city yesterday. Mrs. Alice Barker of Swaledale is in the city for a visit with friends. Mrs. Thomas Vicerman returned yesterday from a week's visit with relatives at Plymouth. , Col. .J. H. McConlogue. returned home ' yesterday from a week's visit in;Mountain' Grbve; Mo. _ Avery Brown, newspaperman from Waterbury, Conn., wan in the city for a short visit today Mrs. George Mason went to Charles City today for a visit with relatives. Twenty Years Ago-Mason City high school ended its 191.7 cage season with a 57 to 18 victory over Charles City, Funk leading the scoring with 13 fieldgoals and three free throws. Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Dunn are spending the weekend with friends -at Swaledale. Andrew Stilcy of Carpenter is transacting business in the city today. . y Mrs. Arnold Kennedt of Mitchellville is visiting in the city for a few days with relatives and friends. Norma Patterson left today for a visit with relatives and friends at Meservey. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Konvalinka left today for a few days visit with friends and relatives at Iowa City. Former Mason Cityan Is a. Virginian Now had a little note the othe day from a man in Vir who identified him self as a former Mason Cityan. was enough interested to writ back and ask him about his tim of residence here and I receive in reply a courteous little noi from which I quote the following "You asked to know more aboi myself. I lived in Mason City 2 years and was employed at th Lehigh Portland Cement compan until June 1, 1936. I was trans ferred to Fordwick, Va., as fore man of the packing and cleanin for the Modern Valve Bag com parry. "Mrs. Baker and I were mem bers of . the Grace Evangelica church. My wife and I worke with the community center meet ings at McKinley school for th past six years. Evron 'Beet' Kar ges can tell you more about tha I. am a charter, member of Clau sen-Worden Post No. 101 of th American Legion, "When you and your family tak a trip east, look us up and se some real scenery." And the writer of this wa Francis J. Baker, the postmarl Craigsville, Va. Here's a mai should have enjoyed knowin better. Have Something to Say If You Want to Write dgM^plan to keep near me from ES«£s now on this bit of advice *« 6 ^ from Robert Quillen to his daughter, who had just confided in him the information that she was about to seek a career of writing. The glamor of it had attracted her, as it does thousands of others. But, as Mr. Quillen points out getting the desire to write and being able to write salable material are a wide expanse of hard work and discouragement. The training for professional writing is not unlike t h a t for being a doctor or a lawyer. It involves . long, dready apprenticeship to ab sorb the tricks of the trade. That's usually the case. But not always. Once in a while--but I'll let Mr. Quillen tell his own story: "Nobody is born with the ability to practice law or medicine, while one literate person in a million can write a masterpiece at the first attempt. He can do it because he his a story to tell or a message to deliver and writing 'is merely another way of talking. "If you wish In write, I must ask jou: 'What is it that you wish to say? What is, in you that is clamoring for expression?' "For- skill alone'will'avail you nothing unless you have some- thin? to say. The skill of the lawyer and a doctor is useless without a client or a patient. "If you can write with charm and grace, and have something to say, you can produce literature; but charm and grace and technical skill can do nothing, unless they, have something to work on. "One of the new and successful books was written by a Negro maid who could neither spell nor punctuate, yet achieved literature because she had something to tell." --o-- ' , · Iowa Goose Brought ?22,000 in Wartime -g.^ hope some day to get a. Kgsig detailed story about Iowa «S^ Falls' $22,000 goose which was featured once in one of Robert Ripley's "Believe It or Not" releases. Ever hear of it? All I know about it is that it came into prominence back in 1918. Whose idea it was, I'don't know. But the fowl was made an instrument for inducing the citizens of (he Iowa Falls community to kick in, according to their means, for Red Cross and other / war relief agencies. According to my informant, A. K:, the bird was dressed in' cap and hood and led up and down the streets, identified as a. "sugar Hoarder." AH who remember the war period will recall how unpopular a sugar hoarder was in those days. J. W. Brown served as auctioneer. Prices realized on the nu- nerous sales of the goose^ ranged torn a few dollars up to $350. Just as there were pointed sug- ;eslions as to how much in Liberty Bonds the individual should lurchase, so there were sugges- price" retain such a navy as will allow it to remain an unchallenged "mistress of the seas." ' Brisbane's Estate A NNOUNCEMENT from N.ew Jersey the estate of *· A ^ ur , Brisb ane will pay an inheritance tax estimated at this time to aggregate 9 million dollars will occasion surprise. The total value of the .estate was placed between 20 and 30 millions _ That only serves to emphasize the romance of Brisbane's life, a story so familiar in the careers of distinguished men in the country and now the subject of speculation as to whether it shall hao- pen again. Brisbane started life in humble circumstances. He gave up a job at a considerable sacrifice in salary in order to accept another he thought offered greater opportunity. The closing years of his career are well known to the American .public. But few men worked more incessantly or prodigi- THE PEDDIE IDEA RAKE--The "Peddie Idea" had no mortgage load on livestock. There was no interest load on livestock. " It was used 50 years ago with the early settlers who settled on the virgin prairies of Palo Alto and other Iowa counties. The writer is not able to say how far and wide the "Peddie Way" spread out, but it did work from Emmetsburg out among the early pioneers in Palo Alto and Emmet counties with excellent results. Alexander Peddie was a land agent operating with syndicate capital, principally Scottish money. Since he was a Scotlander himself, he induced many Scottish settlers to come to America and get a real start toward a competency. He did not confine his plan to the Scottish people only. Other nationalities were offered the same privilege. · His plan can also be called the "livestock way." Bankers and financial men will very likely think at once "How is that done without a chattel mortgage?" There is no mortgage about it. The "mortgage" way" does not pay dividends both ways as safely as the "Peddie way." Mr. Peddie would buy ten cows and rent them to the pioneers on a three-year contract. During the term of this contract not an animal was sold without a cause. AH'-the increase of the herd was to be kept up in normally good condition by the settler until the end of the contract. Then Mr. Ped?i? -? n d , t n e new "Weir would divide the increase. While the contract was in force the settler had to furnish the feed and protection for the cattle and take care of them with ordinary sensible diligence Considering the various conditions of the elements, environments, equipments, etc., of the present in comparison to the pioneer times of SO years ago, there might be some special conditions or terms, placed into a contract ot this kind now that were not considered at that time. This could be worked out by the contracting parties. Fifty years ago on the prairies of the plains dairy products were not taken into account. -The settler got all the milk except that he must not let the calves suffer. · A ny Part of our big country that has had a setback--like the drought stricken areas, or the flood devastated areas--might profit by the "Peddie w a y " · · yf. C.-TSUNDERMEYER,' r, dn£ QY ESTIONS FROM READERS S0methin * ab °"t boric acid . £, nSV f T Saturaied solution of boric acid which Mrs.'M. J. Nolan and her sister left last night for a visit at Chicago. Ten Tears A;o-WASHINGTON--Another session of congress passed into history today to the accompaniment of a senate storm that swept aside some of the best laid plans of party leaders. Consigned to the waste basket were bills calling for farm relief, army appropriations, veterans' loans and pension increases. Mabel Mellang returned to Des Moines last night following a visit with relatives in the city. Mrs. H. R. Colony and children of Minneapolis are visiting relatives in the city. E. E. Ocken and Henry Henningson transacted business at Aredale yesterday, E. L. Stoltz has gone to Rochester, Minn., where he will undergo treatment at the Mayo clinic. Joe Wesstir of Emmetsburg has accepted a position in the city. Answers to Questions PHEnEnic j. HASKI.N Hiow many American schools abroad? T. L. At least 180 of secondary and university rank. Is fllaude Adams the real nam« of the actress? C. II. Her family name was Kiskadrie but she adopted her mother' name, Adams. In what length 6r time was Tennyson's "In Memoriam" writ ten? H. G. Begun at Somersby in 1833, th year of Arthur Henry Hnllam' death, and added to at interval for nearly 15 years. When Tenny son first began the short lyrics t express his grief, he did not in tend to publish them; but in 185 he gave them to the world in on long poem of 725 four line stanzas Who are the officers of (In Consumers Union of U. S., Inc. 1 ALL OF US By MARSHALL MASLIN « , f MORROW - - - .~Jangelo X.,^fl'_ a * J he Vatican, on the ground he M, ; THE BLUE STUFF WERE looking for gold and they found it. -*· . . . Long ago in the canyons of the eastern slopes of the Sierra they toiled slowly up the ravines looking for outeroppings, looking for the precious stuff. They'd take a few samples and wash the dirt in a tiny spring and find a few cents' worth of gold in their pans and set up their rockers and go to work. And then they'd curse a heavy blue stuff that clogged their rockers and made it almost impossible for a fellow to get out enough gold to pay for grub and tarantula juice whisky. They thought that 'blue stuff" was lead, and who wou'ld suffer and toil for load. ... . So they moved on, looking for likelier, easier pickings and left the "blue stuff" W. H. Colston 1C. Warner, president to wiser men. Because it wasn't lead at all. It was something its COUrt ^SKS^S^^^^^'^^^ slavery were unconstitutional. restricting was unconstitutional. 10 years compro- " it ONE MINUTE PULPIT--Give to every tha_t asketh of thee; and of him that :ta thy goods ask them not again.--St. Luk 6:30. not so precious as gold, but far more precious than ead. It was silver! And when men who knew their business came that way, the great Comstock boom arrived and the world went mad over the most spectacular silver deposit in history. And I wonder how many an old prospector in tnc years to come remembers how he'd struggled u .P^ h ° se . "rfcy- ravines and fought with that blue stuff that choked his rockers-- and how often lie cursed the ignorance that kept him from knowing silver when he had it in his hands. Not only prospectors do that thing, and live to grieve. Many a man has held happiness in his ?,,,, TM "5' rec °e nircd ». has tossed aside as v££ ! S . and £° ne Coking for some spectacular . nev , er , be his - Manv a has - , , - man as raised his sights and looked for a sudden miracle of fortune, overlooked the peaceful riches that lay m the quiet routine of his days. Had the blue stuff of silver in his hands and thrown it away for the dream of gold that will never be his. And lived to " mourn: "If only I had wiser, less impatient!" o u r o w n known-if only I'd been hlt,B blue , ., happiness is there. , this day. and see if the · - - Arthur K a l i e t t , director, and D. H Palmer, technical supervisor. To what family docs the haddock belong? G. 'S. The cod family. Who designs the clothes wirr by (he Duchess of Kent and Mrs Simpson? E. G. Capt. Edward Henry Molyneux When will the next inslallmen on the World war debt be due? M. G. Due June 15, 1937. Why was "I would rather he ielit than president" said? A. tl Henry Clay was speaking to Preston of Kentucky. Clay so remarked when told that his advocacy of the Missouri compromise of 1850 would injure his chances for the presidency. . How long has Pirie MacDoiialtl New York photographer, taken pictures of men exclusively? W. II. He has been a photographer since 1883 but since 1900 hns photographed only men. How many towns and cities In U. S. arc named for Abraham Lincoln? C. G. · Twenty-seven.' What is the value ot the II. S. sausage Industry? W. J. Estimated at 250 million dollars. In 1936, there was an annual consumption of 45 pounds of sausage for each family of four, Is (he U. S. seal affixed (o documents? F. N. Used only on documents which the president signs, and not on all of these, Is it true children become more excited over movies than adults? A psychogalvanometer showed children become twice as excited over motion pictures as adults. Do the pink flamingos in Hialeah Park in Miami raise any young? F. M. The females in this flock build nests, but with one exception they have never laid any eggs. "' " one egg was laid, and it was not hatched. A groat adp was made' over the incident because it is said to be the only instance where a bird of this species ever laid an egg in North America. When did (lie National civil service act become a law? T. S On Jan. 16, 1883. List plays about newspapers. £r. (jr. ,,, Five Star Final" by Louis Weitzenkorn; "The Front Pace" A y( Ben Hecht and Charles MacArthur; "The Earth" by J B Pagan; and "What the Public ·Wants" by Arnold Bennett. Who was known as the Napoleon of Music? H. W. The gypsy violinist, Janos Bell an, was so called in Europe. He was born the same year as Napoleon. What was Ihe loss in the Chica- fi° o'T; n " a in " lc Krcat London lire? F. S. The Chicago fire broke out Oct. 8, 1871, in a barn. The exact cause is undetermined. The loss was estimated at $105,000,000. The great fire of London began in a wooden house in Pudding Lane Sept. 2, 1666. It continued " three days. The loss was 10,730,500 pounds. lor at LOW-COST HOUSES The Mason City Globe-Gazette Information bureau, Frederic J. Haskin, director, Washington, D. C. I inclose 10 cents in coin (carefully wrapped in paper) for the booklet "Farmhouse Plans. Name Street City Stale (Mail to Washington, D. C,) ions as to what a "fair vould be for the goose. This would be a grand story for Palimpsest," monthly publication of the Iowa State Historical so- ·iety. I'm going to pass the sug- n gestion along to my good friend, John Ely Briggs, editor of that , magazine, known to Globe-Ga- ' ette readers as author of an Iowa istory feature used once a week. --o-- lomc Isn't the Haven f Safety It Should Be ^ guess we're going to have gi to go to ihe factory, railroad or steamship to be eally safe. Fatalities on highways ast year hopped up from 37 000 ig n 1935 to 38,500 in 1036. Accidents n homes, that place which has al- s rays been considered a refuge oC eace and safely, claimed 39,000 ves in 1936 as against 31,500 in 935. Deaths from falls last year re estimated at 25,000. Though lousands were returned to their mployment in mill and factory in 936, the total of deaths was up nly-;slightly over 1935. The stpr" I that industry has recognized tliij ccident problem and resolved to o something about it. That hasn't appened yet in homes or on high- ays, at least not in sufficient de- ee. is! m ' f Jlf · Uucle Sam's architects and engl- (p neers worked for two years on « practical plans for low-cost houses. )8 This 70 page government booklet » available through our Washington It information bureau, brings you 40 -'I npproved dwelling plans with sketches, floor diagrams, hints on economical construction. Special attention has been given to farm homes, but many plans offered also are suitable for city town or suburb. Every kilchen design has been approved by home economics experts of the various slate agricultural colleges. This is an authentic government )ooklet on modern low-cost hous- ng, delivered to your door for only 10 cents. Send for copy today

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