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AfKlL, 2-1, MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE THREE MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE A I.KE SV.VUK-ATE NBWSrAl'EM Issued Every WoeK Day by tbo MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE COMPANV 1!1-113 KMl State Street Telephone r-u. -IB"! Publisher JLKB P. L O O M 1 S ~ W. EARL HALL - - Managing Editor ENOCH A,'NORBM - - - City Editor LLOXD L GEER - Advertising Manager MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS--The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for publication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper, and also all local news published herein. SUBSCRIPTION KATES ana Clear LaUc Mason City and UUM. . j .10 I'er year by carrier 57.00 Per M-eck by carrier .... S .10 By mall 6 months By mall 3 months monaa... 43.00 Three rÂ».aUÂ»...-S1.7: Noble blood is an Â«c |d ?" tr Â«jJ I J*2j Ine; nobl Â° actions characterize the great.--(.OLUOm qualified for that task by experience or native ability. It admits of thwarted justice when one out of a dozen jurymen is dumb or stubborn or dishonest. It invites compromise in a large percentage of cases to obtain agreement in the jury. It makes for a "fuzzy" administration of justice rather than a clear-cut administration. It is viewed by the professional criminal as a principal ally. ZOOK MEASURES UP D R. GEORGE F. ZOOK appears to be made to order for the "University of Iowa presidency. Reared and educated in the middle west, possessed of an unsurpassed teaching and administrative record, bearing an enviable reputation among educators throughout the nation, he would do distinguished honor to the Iowa position. In every particular, he appears to be a worthy successor to President Jcssup who is soon to leave Iowa on an important educational mission. It is greatly to be hoped that Dr. Zook will accept the invitation extended to him by the Iowa board of education. of The DR. WIRT IS ANSWERED N HIS lengthy address before the American Society of Newspaper Editors Saturday, night, Rexford Tugwell, generally regarded as. quarterback-captain oÂ£ the I -brain trust, proved himself a very clever man, a past master at obscuring his meaning with long words adroitly arranged. The considerable part of his talk given over to abstract denial that the new deal looks to "regimentation" can be dismissed as lightly as can the Doctor Wirt claims Mr. Tugwell obviously sought to discredit. Its vague meaning hinges on what one conceives as constituting regimentation. In this and in the young professor's later academic defense of the new deal as bein- "rooted in American tradition," one can't escape seeing behind the pretty words an extremist seeking to place himself behind a mask of reasonable conservatism. Â» * Â» Â» T T ISN'T until one approaches the close of the text 1 that the true Tugwell and the true essence of what has been labeled "new deal" shine through the pro- fetor's words. In two instances, at least, perhaps more the Wallace assistant alludes to "democracy" and Â·Â·experimentation" as if they were established and recognized synonyms. The truth is, of course, that democracy-if he referred to our form of government -has been out of the experimental laboratory for ap proximately a century and a half. If he was referring to the democracy of Jefferson, Jackson and Wilson- well there isn't the remotest relationship between what has been and what is. At several points, the assistant secretary of agriculture contrasts the new deal economics with the collapse of 1929. His conception of the old order is the collapse based on a rank violation of the cardinal principals of capitalism. He blithely ignores the fact, tha the social and economic order he would abandon has brought more happiness than any system ever con trived by our civilization. In short, he passes judgmen on its worst showing rather than on its best or it aV T g corollary fallacy is contained in the Tugwel . assumption that tbo methods pursued in the new IW--gfe-'vere the only ones - designed to avert economi ' catastrophe. 'As a matter of fact the British empire following the course of frugal economy in governmei. ---the exact opposite of our spending program--ha progressed toward recovery appreciably faster tha has this country. Experience rather than experimenta tion has been John Bull's preceptor and guide. # * * * rpHK young professor is nowhere more vague tha Â·*Â· in his comments 'on the press and its traditiona freedom. The effect of his invitation to criticism i somewhat lessened by his chiding because the crit cism has been so long delayed. His insistence that thei be no "choking off" of any group because of mere dis agreement is self-evident and universally accepted s far as news-handling is concerned. American new papers, however, which believe our professoriat, ope ating without mandate, are steering a wrong cours would be remiss to their duty if they stood by. Mr. Tugwell's pronouncement undoubtedly was e pected to strike a reassuring note for America's e itors. In our opinion, however, this will not be the r suit obtained. AWAY FROM JURIES T HIS newspaper has long believed that the cause of justice would be materially advanced if four criminal cases out of five now tried before a jury were left to the judge. It is gratifying, therefore, to note in the May issue of State Government, official journal of the American Legislators' association, that progress is being made in that direction. Three-fourths of the states permit waiver of jury in cases of misdemeanor, and one-fourth of them permit it in the case of felonies. Investigations made in eight states within the past few years show that the jury was waived in from 18 to 86 per cent of the cases: Pertinent or Impertinent Selection down at Iowa City of a student editor ho would concede that now and then this country light be right in its dealings with other countries ould be quite an innovation. Minnesota's governor proudly announces that he rants to be known as a radical rather than a pro- ressive. Most folks don't brag about being unbalanced. , Jr.. is bcingl^oVmed as a republican white -'- name--especially his first name-is sup- s for Governor ope in osed to lie his chatm. Who do vou s u p p o T c b o f c a n d sew 'inchot while his wife is _outjM-usadmg ; That's a fair quests-whatever DID become oC fr. Pecora? _ ^^ __ Now Tammany wiuTave to scout about for a new iger tamer. OTHE^VIEWPOINTS \wr\ ROY HIGGLING Chicago ^^^ou^Bo.^lin.l^iuf in grand opera an and uncles. may be dltrr Un ht, "but the "big top" ,as become part of Covered wagon, the DAILY SCRAP BOOK things in an old diary pub- 5INCJLE OF WA-TEP. Iowa,' " writes a reader, "that J. thought it might be enlightening to others as it was to me as to what the Iowa pioneers had to dp. WOR1-D IS LO GATED IN -THE. t^RANDCANVOK OF AR!XOMA, WHERE P U M P E D FROM who wrote this diary in 1808 was evidently a fanner, tailor, butcher, shoe master, 3,1OO UP -Tb HE ToP oFfHE. NORTH RIM OF THE. ~ CA.HVQH /, 1 CoS-fUES-f SfROKEoF STAR-TED EXPLOSIONS _ATHE u,s AMMUNVTtOM DEPOT, iAKE DENMARK,H.J., 10, CAUSING -To | OOO|OOO AND 30 UVES doctors pants . . ed as clerk for PR.5-TEPKEK S . WISE , AMERICAN RABBI, WAS BORN oM 5, PATRICK^ PAY Cojivnghl, 103-t, bj Central- Trial Association, Int. EARLIER DAYS OBSERVING is nStive heath, a thrill which cxot,,. ony _ Whether ,ash in the ticket .hrill of being on h "Vor American's 'who know that theirs is and of careers open to merit, not a finished stni the and achievement by men, not asp ilver aim aumcv\,iii^i4t Â»j r * ,. nf stall-fed bipeds nourished either from the spoon of static private wealth or from the lofts of tate socialism. THE FALLACY OF TAX EXEMPT1ON st-m Herald: The great part of the cost of government-federal, state, county and municipal-is stone artist, rail splitter, hunter, ui, plasterer, letter writer, ^i r ....jr, a blacksmith and many other things. A few of the things he did have been listed: " 'Drew a branch of sumac . . portrayed a black-throated oriole . . . finished hoeing com and potatoes, poled beans, cut out a coat and wctit to J. T.'s and bought !i gal- whisky 30c . . . went picking wild gooseberries . . . made ISO rails for Gill TSc . . . grafted 3 trees, yellow harvest .. . finished fence and wrote a letter for Mrs. S. . . . went hunting bee trees, found two, got 60 Ibs. from my first, 8 from second . . . went to branch to pick some wild cut and sewed on the went to sale, act- 30c . . . went to noon to recess . . . arried and chopped some wood for . shot quails, prairie chickens, partridge, rabbits, fox, squirrel, turkeys, wild pigeons, hawks, wild ducks . . . caught mink, possum, skunk, mole, fish Â· Â· Â· ivent to parties, protracted meeting, ilass meeting, swimming, sleighing, picnics . . . knit quail net . . . Anna and I went to spring to wash number of other things. But, in my; opinion, it was a case of finding cvi. deuce to support a conclusion previously arrived at. I submit that Tr'om the aland* point of news display, the contrast: which is procurable when a bold, face cap head is used alongside a light face caps and lower case head has more to commend it than the colorless effect obtained from the typography preferred by these contemporary judges. Deficient as the Chicago Tribuna is in many respects. I am convinced that its typographical style and makeup invite more readers cropped grass. Here's one case, he insists, in which the "lazy way" is cut out a pair of shoes . sold 21 DIET and HEALTH Lr. flender-lns cannot dlasiwso or give personal answers to Idlers from readers. When quraliuM are o! scan 1 inlcrcst. imwcver, U.ey ivlll be taken uj.. in order. In U.Â« dally "Â«"'Â»Â· \dilress Â«uur queries to Dr. Logan clendenliig, care or T i e Ulobc-uaiette. Write legibly aim not more than 20U words. DIETETICS RATES HIGH IN SCIENCE T HE BASIS OF the science of dietetics is, like the basis of all sciences, a standard of measurement, reason noetrv is not a science is that While you The reason poetry is not a - ri *,,t" can say "Keats' 'Ode' on a Grecian Urn' is beautiful vou cannot answer the question "Exactly how beautiful is it?" Oflnic n lnic n l)all.v U m i p l l " " Â« TÂ»Â«ntj- wicl Thirty Years ABO" 1'lles Â«t Hie. olo acts as you and everything else. That big business which is so highly tlxed, for example, is the business you patronize when you buy grocries or shoes or insurance or transportation or something of the kind--and the cost of tnc- commodity or service includes the taxes the business pavs. In other words, the business simply the middleman--it collects money from passes it on *.o government; Today the tax problem is an intensely personal issue to every American. It stands in the way of employment, of wage increases, of industrial expansion, of productive investment. It is a barrier to recovery. It is going to become a bigger problem every year until the millions of wage-earners realize bow vital its solution is to their well-being and their future. Â·Â«^i nip -WHAT PKIGE LIQUOR? Marslmlltown Times-Republican: The Iowa liquor board is petitioning the president for a cut in the liquor tax asserting that such a cut is required if bootlegging is to be suppressed. So far as the tax cut would go it might make a considerable difference but the real tailholt of the .bootlegger is the abnormal prices of sound liquors--if indeed any such are obtainable through ordinary purchase--and which put a premium on liberal manufacture ' and sale. The difference between a quart of ?7.50 "blend" or "new whisky" at ?20 a gallon creates the field for the b. 1. As a case of prompt and deep chiseling the liquor interests furnish the outstanding- example that should fill the bootlegging heart with glee. Physics is a science because you can say not only "It will take a lot of work to pull that wagon up that hill" taut also "Now, having weighed the wagon and measured the hill, I know it will take exactly so many foot-pounds to do that work." And all mathematics the sciences, from to psychology, Thirty Years Very unseasonably low temperatures prevailed the first half of the past week, causing nightly ^f.osts checking germination, and retarding field work in the "^Mauricf^nsen, the young Dane who has been employed at the Glass block for the past several months, departed last Tuesday night on the f u s t stage of his long journey back to Denmark and his beloved COP Th^ d fthletic aggregation of the Baptist church is engendering some spirit and interest in its ''-'Â« meets at the track north of the city. quails for 52'/ = c, traded it out . . . cut out a coat, received 25c . . . cut out my fur cap ... in the night C G came after Anna, his wife being sick. Had son ... husked and shelled com, took it to mill . . . hoop wash tub . . . help kill 7 hogs put windows in south door . . . wheeled sand and lime and plastered house . . . haying, shoeing 75c per day.' " -- o -^^~ noted in the recent judging flg of newspaper typography Â»as^ conducted by a national advertising firm, scant consideration was given newspapers which do not daily employ the caps and lower case style of headline. For readers not familiar with newspaper terminology, this may be explained as a headline which combines capital letters and small letters, in contrast with California Illinois (in Chicago) .Indiana (in Indianapolis) .. Maryland Â· Michigan (in Detroit) .... New Jersey Ohio Wisconsin (in Milwaukee) 27 67 85 SG 60 51 81 85 scientific or not just to the extent that you can ^measure exactly the operations they describe. On this basis, dietetics is pretty high in the scale of the sciences. Its fundamental basis of measurement is the caloric. Dietitians Dr. ClendeninE apply the term "calorie" to food values, but it really is a measurement of heat in all physical science. Tt also, of course, can be converted into a mechanical term of energy. Its fundamental basis of measurement is the calorie. Dietitians a p p l y t h e term "calorie" to food v a l u e s , ' b u t i t really is a measurement of heat in all p h y s i c a l science. It also, of course, can be converted into a me- 1 chanical term of energy. By strict definition a calorie is the amount of heat which will raise one kilogram of water one degree centrigrade. Most of us do not think in terms of kilograms and degrees centigrade, no matter how hard they have been trying to get us to adopt the metric system, so it may be more graphic io say that a water r lieat which tlesrce Advantages in waiving jury trial result to the accused, to the state and to society, the study points out. With a non-jury trial (1) the case will probably be handled with greater, dispatch and give less undue publicity; (2) the poor man, unable to raise bail, will be saved a probable long wait in jail: (3) money and time are saved for the state, at the rate of about $185 a day; (4) more accurate decisions are likely to be made and the "sporting theory" of justice will come nearer elimination. Safeguards for fairness are necessary, however, the study comments. To overcome the objection that one man's judgment should not determine the death penalty, a two or three-judge bench may sit. Waiver of the jury in writing- is a safeguard against possibility that the defendant may not be informed of his right to jury trial. Provision allowing the prosecutor to object to the waiver of jury or to object to the designated judge is protection against the unworthy judge '.vho may be subject to political influence. The case against the jury system can't be stated briefly. Among its shortcomings, however, are the following: | It is slow. It seeks , , JUST A RUMOR, IT SEEMS Atlantic News-Telegraph: An anxious reader ot ; the News-Telegraph inquires if there is any truth ir. j the rumor that, since the new deal came in. there i has been noticeable at the tomb of Thomas Jeffersorf. | the founder of the democratic party, at Monticello, near Charlottesville, Va., a decided bulging of the ground about the burial place of the third president, as though some great dsiturbance had been taking place underneath. The report- has become current, the writer says, that the disturbance is Jefferson THE GREATEST QUARTERLY .ADVANCE Cedar Falls Record: The first quarter in the year has shown the greatest advance" in business since the depression set in. accordine to the Chicago Journal of Commerce, which based its report on the almost unanimous message of corporation heads to stockholders Friday at annual meetings. Not only that, but indications point to a continuation of those up- Engineer John O'Leary and Ed Kelley have returned from a visit at Rochester, Minn. Twenty Yours Ago -WASHINGTON-- Congress and President Wilson today signed the resolution justifying the president in the use of armed forces in Mexico. Â· ~ VERA CRUZ-- All taut the central portion of Vera Cruz was occupied by the Americans today following a clash with Mexican Federals. Two hundred Mexicans and four Americans were killed in the battle. T A Potter today received a letter from his brother, who is in the wireless service of the navy, written while en route to Vera Cruz. The ship w which Potter is attached, the Hancock, arrived at Vera Crux last night. P. H. Cahalan of Carlersvillc was a business caller here this morning-. The first ball game of the season in Mason City will be played Sunday between the Gophers and T M A Miss'Alta Wagner of the Upper Iowa University at Fayette arrived today for a week's vacation with her parents, the Rev. and Mrs. J. E. Wagner. Ten Years Ago -Mrs. H. W. Boyington of Gait is visiting relatives in Mason City today. . D. Weinrich of Dayton, Ohio, is calling on friends in Mason City. Miss De= Moines, the first of four pullman type busses, which were purchased by Miss Helen Schultz of the Red Ball Transportation company, arrived in the city today and will make its first trip to Des Moines Wednesday. Roland S. Wallis, Iowa State college engineer, and his assistant, Milton G . the all-capital letter Gothic type to be found on the Globe-Gazette's first page over the principal news stories. There waa a time when 1 would have agreed with these judges. But I don't any more. Tests have been made to prove that the caps and lower case style is more readable, more pleasing to the eye and a than the New York Herald-Tribune, the Minneapolis Tribune, the Milwaukee Journal or any of the othcc newspapers which accept the speciÂ« fications of a professoriat in thÂ» format of their newspapers. have it from about the best: gardener I know that the commonest mistake made in the care of lawns is to remove the he s byTon'g odds the best way. The cut grass forms a mulch protection against the July and August sun and it later disintegrates Into a valuable fertilizer. Removing the grass is not unlike putting the same piece ot ground in corn year after year- taking everything out of the soil and putting nothing back. Another point stressed by him if that Mason Cityans start cutting their grass too early in the spring. It's better to wait u n t i l the root structure has been permitted to deÂ» velop a maximum resistance against the dry weather of the summer- months and this can be accomplished best in full blade. --o-- ^Â·ik. have a bulletin from a MaÂ« fjSSLsoii City businessman show"^ ing how rapid a progress is being made in California in the do- velopement of a fingerprint protection for bank checks. The plan IIHS been placed in general use at Pomona and several other cities and with excellent results. The theory is "that an honest stranger desiring a check cashed will not object to placing his fingerprints on his check, whereas the crook will balk at sucli a course." Bad checks constitute a large item of loss for many mercantile establishments and T shall bo glad to see the grafters scotched at their own game. bow my salute to the Mason Citv businessman who hns _ taken the pledge never to be a party to the distribution of handbills May he live long and prosper. And may he have lots of company, in a worthy cause! ,-\ culurle is llic ultlch will jaisc a liulf feet. imount ten m o r e g r a p hi c. Other things be~* sides food in burn"and e Â°oM- ing release calor- m . ies. A pound of wood'will release about 2,500 calories. A pound of coal about 4,000. , . _._,, ,,_ Measurement of a calorie is done by "Sing an apparatus which explodes a bomb inside a metal cask surrounded by water. The explosion or the bomb heats up the water and'this rise in temperature can 136 TMn Technical terms, a calorie is the amount of energy which will raise a ton one and a halt :eec. c a l o r i e is the amount of heat which will two p o u n d s of water two degrees Fahrenheit. But to illustrate exactly what j home at Los Angeles, Cal. a calorie is we -shall have to be will arrive in the BV FREDERIC'J.HASKIN, DIRECTOR G L O B E - G A i e r r E I N F O R M A T I O N o u R t m j I N city Wednesday to take up their work with the city planning committee. What is the average value of rubbers at contract bridge? H. W. Ely Culbertson averaged 3,000 games and found that the result was 960 points. \Vnat Is the tallest wooden structure in the \vorld? O. C- The Muehlacher radio broadcasting tower in Germany. It is 625 feet high or 70 feet higher than the Washington monument. How many secret sen-ice men accompany the president on trips? L. 0. The number depends entirely upon circumstances. There are always two or more. Sometimes, when he goes away on a trip, as many as ten or a dozen are taken along-, as there are three shifts a day. What was the origin of the Pulit- :. D. e established by the Joseph Pulitzer in Fred Heeler, who has been doing business here ; J ate = un i v ersitv and visiting friend,,_ isjeaving this evening for ** fa^TM m ^? e tral teÂ» Â« trends. _ GROSS INCOME TAX IDEA LAUDED JJritt News-Tribune: To those who have heard the ] gross income tar. explained by Clarence Knutson of j Clear Lake. Iowa's foremost advocate of the new tax- in? plan, the idea grows as becoming- the best advanced in a half century to meet taxes and to distribute the cost of government fairly among all citi- ONCE OVERS e second of a series of pre-school 10 o'clock in the mornin vill be ' the university on recommendation .v from i of the advisory board -" "until noon. St.'John's league will meet in the Chamber of Commerce rooms Sunday for its study of the lesson, it was announced. Charley M. Hayden today announced himself a candidate for the office of sheriff. Clark Helle, Albert Lea, Minn., was in the city- today attending to business matters. TODAY IN HISTORY School of Journalism" at Columbia, which wag also founded and endowed by Mr. Pulitzer. Who wits the founder oÂ£ the Bach choir at Bethlehem, Pa? A. W. Dr. J. F. Wolle was its founder. He died Jan. 12, 1933. at 69. Who painted the frieze In the dome oÂ£ the capitol at Wahington? II. W. It was A REPUBLICAN VIEWPOINT Cresco Times: L. H. Henry in the Charles City Press su to the "Squar It is expensive. It is unwieldy, it , 5 SHJÂ«. ^ **TM* , folmd a sta , mch f r k n t l in io moke judges out of men and women who are n o t ' g cna t or Huc-y Long suggests that the "New Deal" should be changed "Square Deal." This is very good, but could the 'New Deal" as now functioning qualify under the changed title? _ TAX EXTRACTION IS I'AINFUL (Jarner li::r::ki: Painless dentistry was a big improvement, but we do not befleve our long winded legislature has producedpainlcsstax extraction. OUK VOl.-XG FOLKS IX VOLITICS Clarion Monitor: After all. this is the jrroup which will be forced to pay for the mistakes made, or enjoy the benefits won for the longest period of time.' AX IOWAX IX BAD COMl'AXV Estiicrvillc News: Senator Dickinson seems to have the Louisiana "king-fish." CYNICISM IS SOMETIMES A VIRTUE When you find people who Have little faith in others there must be a reason. Perhaps they have been disappointed so nuary times that they have lost their childlike faith and | have become more or less cynical. h ,_ pr Cynicism docs not necessarily denote an hypercritical unhappy person. _ re ,,tK- in- The happiness of a person may be greatly in creased by realizing life as it is, and by looking a Notables Born This Date-Edward Cartwnght b. 1743 inventor of the power loom and initiator of the machine age. * * Tonv Sarg, b. 1S82, famed canca- tm-Lt and marionet maker. * - Orris P., Van Sworin- een b 1879 railroad magnate. ~ * Anthony Trodope, b 1815 novelist, whose mother and brother also were notable as writers. * Â« Cyril Maude, b. 1862, English- American actor * * Henri Philippe Pctain. b. ISub, marshal of France. ~ * Leslie Stainer, b. 1803, known as Leslie Howard, cinemactor. 150 0--Pedro Alvarez Cabral with IS ships and ^ 1 '00 soldiers bound I he thought and hoped) for India, Q Ormva u.; S , the Death of Tecumseh. landed and claimed for Portugal the country we know Genera i Scott's Entry into the City originally planned by Brumidi. It was continued by Filippo Costaggini, The paintings executed by Brumidi include the landing of "Columbus, Cortez entering the Hall of the Montezumas, Pizarro's Conquest of Peru, the Burial | of dc Soto, Pocahontas Saving the j Life of Captain John Smith, the | Landing of the Pilgrims. Perm's j Peace Treaty with the Indians. The j murals executed by Costaggini are: j Scene in Plymouth Colony, Ogle- j thorpe and the Indians, the Battle j of Lexington, the Declaration of : Independence, the Surrender of j ties ,-trc here gathered in cupying an area of only 70 square miles. Contact with sources of all kinds of information is quickly made. Send questions to this newspaper's information bureau. Frederic J. Haskin, director. Washington, D. C., enclosing coin or stamp for'return' postage. Of the foreign-born population of U. S., how many lire unable to speak EtiRlish'.' 1'. N. In 1930 the foreign born population numbered 14.025,800. Of these. 1,224.995 were unable to speak English. Women seem slower than men in learning to speak our language, probably because they remain more closely in their homes. How many steps must person climb to itct'to the top ot the Washington monument? M. S. There are 300 steps in the monument. What iÂ« the Great Divide? J. B. The Great Divide is a term applied to the Continental divide, an actual physical line dividing the watershed' of the Mississippi from, that of the Pacific coast. What is the standing ot a third alternate when the principal passes the Naval academy exams? D. W. It becomes void. What is a master card in contract, bridge? '. A. The highest unplayed card of Â» suit. What was the name of the man who threw a. stink-bomb in the New- York Stock Exchange last summer? C. T. Eugene S. Daniell. today as Brazil. 1704_Vol 1, No. 1, of first regular newspaper in the -\merican colonies was published at Boston; the News-Letter, edited by John Campbell, Scotsman and postmaster. F Q Â· Â· 1-92--Capt. Claude Joseph Rougct de Lisle, an engineer officer in the 1'Armee du Rhin, the song- France's national anthem under of Mexico and the Discovery of Gold in California. How many veterans will benefit by the veterans provisions of the independent offices appropriation act? N. B. Approximately 330,000 World war French army? wrote Chant de veterans, 180.600 Spanish war vet- r i c l l t . l t 1Â» '"J , "* . . . ..Â«,. r l f . n o n . l n n l C : Hf little deeper than surface action. All persons are human; none are perfect. . But if one must guard a treasure while suspecting no man, there must be a guard against those who would steal the treasure. . This does not indicate a suspicious nature nor does it indicate a mean, suspecting disposition. ,,,,,,,,.,, .. ,, Without this safe-guarding spirit which some can Fr . mce s na t,ional anthem under the name of La cynicism, it would be unsafe to send a young person Marscillaisc out into the world to earn his or her living. j . . . Vou should be taught to appraise but not put too, | 8 yr,._Capt. Joshua Slocum sailed away from Bos- much confidence in humanity. , ton on onc O f th = most extraordinary voyages in his-1 annually. lllf , lpn ...,,, ln i,,,,.,,.,,, (CopvriBiit. 1901, KIn B Features sjniicatt. inc.. i t H tht , .. bosun a iid the midshiprnitc and the I W h y is otir information bini.m -~ i crew of Ihc captain's gig" on the 3C foot sloop The | located in WiishiiiKton, O. t. . i Kprav on a trip around the world. When The Spray j Washington .s the worlds gr-at- rcturned to Fairhavcn. Mass.. where she was built, est wntrr of all kinds of knowledge. in Julv 1808.'she had t h Â« record of being the first. , Libraries, laboratories, associations ! Â«hip to circumnavigate the globe with a crew of one. i lieadQuartcra. governmental ashvi- ; destined to become j erans and 34,900 " dependents of Spanish war veterans will be ot- fected. It is further estimated that i the increased cost of these changes will be approximately 583,000.000 Scripttir.il Thought-Happy is hÂ«- that bath the God of Jacob for hi.( help, whose hope is in the Lord his God.--Psalm MG:ii. AUNT HET By Robert Quillen "They'll never forgive her. There ain't nothin' so urifor- givin' :is u m i x t u r e o' righteousness and ignorance."