The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 21, 1943 · Page 16
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January 21, 1943

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 16

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Thursday, January 21, 1943
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lJ^ - " MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE THURSDAY, JANUARY ?1, IMS MASON CITY GLOBE GAZETTE \m A. W. LEE NKWSFAFEm Issued Eycry Week Day by the MASON CITY GLOU-OAZETTI COMPANY · 121-123 Call Sta» Str«« : ' Ttttyheat No. MM as s«c0Rd-cla59 mailer Aprlll?, 1B30. at the poyt- oific* at alaian City, lovt-a, under the aei ot March 3, 18*9.- · LEE P. LOOMIS - - - - - Publisher W. EARL HALL - - - Managing Editor ENOCH A. KOREJI - - - '- City Editor LLOYD L. GEER - Advertise* Manager MTMBFR ASSOCIATED PRESS--The Associated PrM» Is exclusively entitled to te use for replication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news publiihed herein. FULI, LEASED WIRE SERVICE BY inJITED PRESS MEMBER IOWA DAILY PRESS ASSOCIATION, with Des Moines news and business offices at 405'Shop* Building. SUBSCRIPTION KATES Mason City and Clear Lake, by t)i« year . .. .410.00 Ma ion City and Clear Lake. by the week $ OUTSIDE MASON CUT AND CLEAB LAKE AND WITHIN laa MILES or MASON CITY Per year by carrier.. 110.00 Per week by carrier.. * 2a Per ye»r by mail f « 00 By mall 6 months t-l.!5 By mall 3 months. .11.75 By mall 1 month...( .GO LOOK OUT 8ELOW Discovering One Closer Home! OUTSIDE IM MILE ZONE Peryr.llO.OO tttonthj KM, J month* S3.00 JmonthSI.OO Catholics Support War as a Duty, of Freemen ANOTHER comforting contrast with the view *f- of some church.. groups that freedom isn't something worth defending with blood is provided by a recent statement by the hierarchy of ·archbishops and .bishops of the Roman Catholic church in the United States. We quote the opening paragraphs of that significant statement: "Our country has been forced into the most devastating war of all time. This war, which is the absorbing interest of all the world, involves unquestionably the most important moral issue of today. Some nations are united in Avaglng war to "bring about a slave world--a world that would deprive man of his divinely conferred dignity, reject human freedom, and permit no religious liberty. We are associated with other powers in a deadly conflict against these nations to maintain a free world. This conflict of principles makes compromise impossible; "While war is the last means to which a nation should resort, circumstances arise when it is impossible to avoid it. At-times it is the positive duty 'of a nation to wage war in the- defense of life and right. Our country now finds , itself in such circumstances. ''Even while we meet here, the exigencies of war have driven our armed forces into unex- ' pected areas of conflict in Africa. Our president in letters addressed to the rulers of all the friendly nations concerned, has given solemn assurance that the United States has no designs ' of permanent conquest or sordid interest. Our aim,' he pledged, 'is to guarantee to countries under temporary occupation as well as to our own the right to live in security and peace. We bishops are confident that the pledge of our chief executive, not lightly made, faithfully mirrors the mind and conscience of the American people. That pledge is in full harmony with the expression of high purpose which the president made to Catholic bishops of the United States when our own country was plunged into war: 'We shall win this war and in victory .we shall seek not vengeance but the establisliment of an international order in which the spirit of Christ shall rule'the hearts of men and of nations.' 'Trom the moment that our country declared war we have called upon our people to make the sacrifices which, in Catholic doctrine, the virtues of patriotism, justice, and charity impose. In every section of this nation the voices of our bishops have been heard. Their instructions, their pastorals, their counsels, their appeals for prayers are an encouragement and 'an inspiration to their flocks. Our priests as chaplains on the war front have inspired confidence in the men whom .they so zealously serve. Our men in the armed forces deserve unstinted gratitude for their heroic services to our country and high commendation for the faithful practice of their religion. "In every diocese prayers have been incessantly offered, asking God's pardon for the sins ·-of individuals and nations, begging divine mercy ·for all, pleading for a victory which will have the sanction of infinite justice and for an endur- .ing peace founded on the love of God and the love of all men. Priests and people have earnestly prayed that the Holy Spirit may guide our president and all who share with him the heavv responsibilities of directing the war efforts and of winning the victory from which all peoples will derive .a just and lasting peace." The remainder of the declaration, reproduced, in the-Congressional Record, has to do with the peace which-must follow on victory--a peace in which the "spirituality of the human soul and the supreme good of all-mankind" shall be recognized and glorified. The lofty idealism suggested for the world alter war may well be a guide for · those who shape the peace just as the viewpoint reflected in "the foregoing quoted matter may be a guide for our nations wartime thinking. Back Toward Singapore ' QENERAL WAVELL'S forces now driving down V* the west coast of Burma to the Jap air base of Akyab carry a mission which means everything in the far east. The recapture of Akyab is the first phase of the opening drive to isolate the Japs in Burma and Thailand and open up new supply routes to China. Wavell's forces are now reported in Akyab's very suburbs. It is from the Jap airdrome at Akyab that jap raiders have · been based to bomb Calcutta and sink British shipping in the Bay of Bengal. Akyab is not far from the jungle-mountain 'border which separates British Burma from India. . When Akyab is back in British hands, allied advance air bases can once more be in a position to control Burma. Everything in Burma from the China border to Rangoon would be at the mercy of allied air poiver. It's a strategic advance and would be the forerunner to blasting open the Burma road. British and U. S. forces were driven out of Burma last year in a campaign up the Irrawaddy river that left bitter memories. Now we are on the way back, for the drive at Akyab is the opening wedge for a campaign down the Burma coast to Rangoon. Rangoon means almost as much to British control of India and eventual redemption o£ Malaya ·s Singapore itself. Once in Rangoon, the British could quickly bottle up the isolated Japs, and supply routes to China would be open once more. We are fighting Japan's Burma campaign backwards, but it will bear ·watching., If Henry Wallace ever found a formula for adjusting his idealistic dreams with the cold, hard, facts of practicality, he'd really be something wonderful to behold. * * * Cali fornians'haven't been exuberant over that new technique for making a suit of clothes from milk. They'd prefer being measured for a pound of butter. · * ' * * . ' No augury could be more satisfying to the people of Iowa than the announced intention of members to make this a short session of the legislature. · · - · . · - . * * * One of our Wisconsin contemporaries remarks that it's good to have an "acting governor", after four years' experience with an "actor governor." - * * . * The one most effective method to date of deflating our prophets and astrologers has been to get them to set a date for the world's end. . * * * Ironical indeed is it that many of the American soldiers who were seasick on the ocean trip have now been given camel mounts. * * * It's all right to hope for new tires and unlimited gas--or new cars, for that matter. But don't count on it too soon. * * » Temporarily at least the argument is off as between Iowa's resort centers as to which is th« coolest. ; PROS and CONS Some Interesting Viewpoints Gleaned From Our Exchanges ·Beware a Blackout! Oelwein Register: We have no. advance in-., formation, It we did we would be unwilling to divulge it. But based on the length of.time that has passed since the first test blackout, it would be logical to expect another, -without advance warning, very soon. It is a good bit of advice to brush tip on the rules we all learned preceding 'the last highly successful .blackout; so we will, know what to do immediately when we hear the alarm. If this community makes as fine a showing during the next blackout as it did in the first one, we have something to be proud of. Too Much Interest in World After Peace Hampton Chronicle: There seems to be more interest in Washington in building up a world court and writing the peace than there is in winning the war, and thousands of persons in this country are wondering why, while many more , thousands can readily see through the scheme of the barnstormers at Washington who are trying to trip the people of this country into a red tape dictatorship program for their own selfish ends. Pnttinr Blame on the Parents Cresco Times: Judge McCullough, presiding in Juvenile court in Clinton, has adopted a new procedure in dealing with youthful delinquents. He has been sending their parents to jail on the charge of contributing to the delinquency of their children. The sentence usually imposed-is only for one day, but it serves to remind parents of their responsibility and so Jar none has seen fit to appeal from the court's ruling. Bed Tape Worse Than Kattanlnr Red Oak Express: The red tape of rationing is worse than the rationing; itself. Merchants and buyers, alike, are going to have many headaches. We hope that the makers of forms and rationing books will simplify all routiner. A public, busy at war, has no time to read, digest and comply with complicated and vague regulations. machinery Indispeusable Le Mars Sentinel: That the farmers need machinery is not questioned, but it is difficult to figure out how they are to feed the world during the war and for some time after victory is won if they cannot buy the equipment with which to gfow^that food. Wherever Housewives Congregate Rock Rapids Reporter: "How much 'oleo' can you mix with butter, and have the latter retain its respectability?" is said to have pushed aside a lot of other questions as topics for discussion at afternoon teas. · . Iowa's War Governor Marshalltown Times-Republican: As the first .veteran of the other World war to become governor ot Iowa, Bourke' Hickenlooper knows that his chief duty is to make Iowa strong to help win the war. Most Economize to Be Popular Cherokee Times: If congress expects to win approval of the people it must begin a program of retrenchment that will prevent continued waste of millions and billions of dollars of public money. A Tragedy of Education Fairmont Sentinel: The great tragedy of the system is that so many who emerge from college and high school with diplomas, commit the error of considering themselves educated, let it go at that. ~ Germany's Demotion Since 1918 Davenport Democrat: Another difference between 1918 and 1943 is that in the former year the Germans were led by the All Highest, today their leader is the lowest of the low. Speaking of the Double Standard Klemme Times: When a woman's toe sticks out of her shoe, she's fashionable.. But when a man's toe sticks out, he's just'a bum! Best Possible Use for a Tin Can Austin, Minn.. Herald: Who knows but what it wilr be one of the cans you turn in that will eventually be tied to Hitler? Two Glasses of People Dubuque Telegraph-Herald: Some people are always trying, and others very! Editorial of the Day PAY-AS-YOU-GO? George Hansen in Belmond Independent PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT indicated recently ·* that he would be in favor of a pay-as-you-go tax plan, provided a way could be found to solve the problem of taking care of current taxes and collecting 1943 taxes in 1943 at the same time. Discussion of this problem has brought up a suggestion that current taxes, or part of them at least, might be eliminated. If that is the only problem involved, it would seem that a solution might be found without too much of the customary lengthy congressional debate. Our 1943 federal tax receipts will surely more than double the 1942 assessments, and if the 1943 tax schedule is continued for a number of years--and we are sure it will have to continue for a long time in order to pay the staggering war bills--it would only take one extra year to erase the loss of the 1942 taxes, should our lawmakers decide to solve the problem that way. EYE* OBSERVING REMEMBER? From Globe-Gazette Files FORTY YEARS AGO T. McGahn has gone to Clarion to take charge o£ the Great Western yards there. Will Colby and \vife returned to their homo in Sioux Falls after a pleasant visit, the guests of relatives. Miss Fannie McDonald has returned to her duties at the M. B. A. offices after a week's illness. ' . ' THIRTY YEARS AGO A meeting in the interests of the Y. W. C. A. of Mason City will be held at the library hall nest Tuesday afternoon and evening. At this meeting there will be three or Jour addresses, one each by three visiting secretaries o£ such work in Iowa and by Mr. Lester, the local Y. M. C. A. secretary. One of the visiting secretaries is in charge of a district and the other of city work. The afternoon meeting will be for women 1 and all the women o£ the city ave invited. The evening meeting is for men and women. TWENTY YEARS AGO Wade Nelson, chairman, spoke before the Parent Teachers association at the Garfield school Thursday evening on Boy Scout work. The organization took formal action in encouraging the movement to the extent of fostering a troop in that school. Benjamin Bowers, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Bowers, is expected to arrive in Mason, City this afternoon from Minneapolis for a week's visit before going east to Schenectady, N. Y.. where he will enter the employ of the General Electric company. TEN YEARS AGO Mrs. Leo J. Carle, 720 Fourth street south. west, entertained at a birthday party Thursday afternoon at her home in honor of her daughter, Patricia Ann, who was celebrating her fifth birthday. Guests included Corinne McKibben, Joe McCauley, Dick Loomer, Sylvia Cheir, George Humphrey, Keith Pattschull and John Carle. Games were played and refreshments served. ABOUT BOOKS By John Selby "TUNNEL FROM CALAIS," by David Rame (Macmillan; $2.50). TT IS AMAZING that the 'war has been on more ···than three years without a book of fiction . based on the much-talked-about Channel tunnel. The wait is finished--David Rame is publishing "Tunnel from Calais" this week. It will be recalled that one reason Britain. never has been very receptive to the idea of a burrow under her private Mare Nostrum is the possibility that it might have been used to invade her. That, of course, is what Mr. Rame's tunnel is dug for. Whether or not it is possible to complete the bore in less than two years, as he has his nazis tlo, I cannot say. Certainly it is possible with the machine he dreams up, and that is all that is needful. The book begins in a pub near Dover. A young naval lieutenant named Macrae is throwing darts, and watching the local characters as he plays. He is in the neighborhood to locate and do something about a light that shows from the cliffs just at the time the most valuable convoys are creeping along the shore beneath.' And while he is snooping about a certain deserted pavilion on a certain far-from-deserted estate, he is caught by a certain girl. And asked to tea. This looks amazingly like the beginning of a love-mystery-thriller. And bless Mr. Rame's heart, it isn't. "Tunnel From Calais" does not ignore the female entirely, but neither does it produce a full-blown love affair in the space of a few days, which is one of its great advantages. In any case, there is an engineer about, and he is ridden with the idea that the nazis are tunneling the Channel; his friends call him "Chun- nel" in derision. Macrae does not think it funny, and thereby hangs the book. There is no letdown from the first to the last page, and I sat in chill horror before a roaring fireplace as Mr. Rame's digging machine emerged from the quarry wall, its snout spinning, its great length squirming like a mechanical and malevolent train of moles. The denouement is just as effective--perhaps more so. GOOD HEALTH By Logan Clendening, M. D. EATING RAW EGGS O NE OS" MY correspondents takes exception to an answer I gave the other day when I was asked whether an eggnog a day is effective in relieving a tired and worn-out feeling, because it has been said that raw eggs destroy vitamins. My answer was that eggs themselves are full of vitamins. My correspondent points out that biochemists have shown that there is an "egg white 'injury factor" and that biotin has a strong affinity Jor raw egg white. She says that dietitians ' we're informed by a biochemist that they should tell their classes and patients that raw eg£ white can ' keep the body , from absorbing biotin and^that, therefore, raw egg white is not good as such, but should, be cooked. I am glad to make this letter public, although I have considerable reservations about the whole subject ot-the egg white injury factor and also about the Dr. Clendening great powers of biotin. Biotin is a growth-stimulating vitamin; its physiologic activity has been investigated mostly in the lower, forms of plant and animal life. As to the egg white injury factor, experiments have suggested that when rats are kept on a diet containing uncooked egg white, they develop a characteristic syndrome known as "egg white injury." Continued feeding of this diet results in the death of the animal. It has been indicated that the injury produced is not due to the action of the egg white, but results from an inter-action oE a protein present in egg white -with the biotin of the diet. As a result the biotin is rendered unavailable to the animal and a biotin deficiency results, producing the typical "egg white injury syndrome." This is all very well, but as I recently pointed out' to a doctor, the human body is capable of a good many things which you wouldn't guess if you were just reading a single article in the Journal o£ Biological Chemistry. This particular doctor was worried about some patients who had had continued fever and who had not been able to eat very much -for several weeks. He thought they must be just full of vitamin deficiencies and that their blood wouldn't coagulate. But it just so happened that they weren't full of vitamin, deficiencies and their blood did coagulate. One biochemist stated that biotin is so powerful in its effects on life that it is felt in such minute amounts as one part -in 500,000,000,000. Yet it can't overcome a little egg white? Regarding egg white injury, there is one question I would like the biochemists to explain: Before a chicken is hatched, it is in a state in which it is saturated with raw egg while. In fact, that is about the only kind of protein it gets, and I would like to see a new-born chicken suffering from the egg white injury syndrome. Also, weasels and others of that family, such as skunks, suck raw eggs a good deal, but I never heard of one with egg white ·injury. My acquaintance with skunks has impressed me with their insouciance and complete lack of vitamin deficiency. Understand, I am not crabbing, just trying to adjust biochemics to nature. General Pershing said to some young officers, "If the landscape does not agree with the map you have drawn ot it. consider the possibility that the landscape is correct." A KilUr Checked rejoice--as I'm sure other , lowans do also--at the u'd from the Iowa state health department that our state for the sixth straight year has experienced a decline in deaths from pneumonia. At the end of the first 10 months last year. 165 fewer lowans had died of this disease than in- the corresponding period of 1941 from tins disease, once a rank killer in Iowa. The, department gave credit for the decline to the use of diagnostic and curative serums, developed during this period, and to the "sulfa", ,or so-called "miracle" drugs. . Comparative statistics gave 910 pneumonia deaths for the first 10 months of 1941 as against 74S for the period in 1942. It was explained, however,, that the 1942 statistics are provisional and may show a slight revision upwards when final -figures are available. "Reporting declines in pneumonia deaths in Iowa is almost getting to be a habit," the department said, -"but · it's a pleasant one. . "However, there is every reason to believe that still more can be done. Modern drugs and serums are good, without question, but they would be even more beneficial if early treatment could only be instituted in more cases. The delay of patients in getting under treatment is often the deciding factor as to whether treatment will be successful or hot:" Since 1937, when the downward trend began,' the following totals were reported for. the 10 month period each year: Tear Cues 1937 i;424 1938 . 1,279 1939 ;. 1,170 1940 1,047 1941 910 1942 745 · . - --V-- '. They're Not- Soviets , suspect that the commonest r error of both newspaper and radio these days is the use of the word "soviet" as if it were a synonym for "Russian" or ··red." The word soviet has to do with a government organization and under the communistic form of government is roughly parallel with town councils in this country. It's the agency through which communities are supposed to enjoy a large degree of self-government. It can be used properly as an adjective or as a noun. But when it is used as a noun, it is' not correct to apply it to the Eussians as individuals. To do so is as if Americans were called "councils." And All Boys ' shouldn't b« surprised it e community of Manly s one ' distinction not shared by any other town in low*. A total of 14 Manlyites are enrolled in the University of Iow«. That's remarkable. But more re. markable is the fact, according to my reliable informant, that all 14 of them are boys--not * girl in the. group. If I'm wrong about-this, I doubtless will be told. In th« meantime, please give me credit for not commenting about there being something in · name. - - ' · - . - --V-All Must S«rv« Lantern Light Lyrics By Roy Murrfiy of Buffalo Center DEAD OR ALIVE? I knew a man who was so ill And felt so sick and harried He did not dare to r««d the news For fear he had been buried. , Delphi* 'Wilder, ,.Greene's a b l e librarian, . brings out in an effective, manner in this verse the extent to which each person has his or her part in the war: Tke veatrn. ike Bane*. Ike WAACe a*4 . Ike WAVES, Tka wWte mm, ik« Kcire, Ue laaiaa; ' eratei, Ike aaaa ia lk« tultrr, tka weau* wk* cam. Are all u I'acla Saaa'a aarrica, Ike mtmr, ka «»rr a»i Ike aaatlllu/ Oar »raa, aMMBlUea a«4 ear m ·· Tka Imrmtr, tke werier aat kere - 'ieeaa · fat tee ia IJBcIe Saaa'a ifrTlea ' . Oar rakker, ear larar, ear ceiiee, ear aaral, ' Oar (as aae! ear ail, ant eiea ear beat, Will aazti, llama, ana Jaf fare eecee*. Became they're ia Vaele ftaai'a atrrlaa. We're keji»» war k«aa« aa« ular ear greaae; We're fiiiai aa* fijklmj aa* aevrr aaaU feate, Uatli we kaTe wen · la»Uar waelt'e ·cace, Wklle'wa are 1» Uftcle lam'e aervta*. We knew Ikat w«'U win far ill Get wa . »«li«T«, . , - · tkreeik ear laltk ia (Ua, wa kaeir wall .' -. acUeTe " - . . · , · ' Greater recalti iaan BtaB ea» reactive. He'll kelp ·« la Itacle Saa'a eerricev ,. ' --V-- - . : · · . . ' : . - ' --The -- lOAVS BOUQUE To MR. AND MRS. ORSON F. FARRER--for their recent observance of a sixty-sixth wedding anniversary. It's doubtful whether in the entire history -of our community, since its founding in the early fifties, more than a dozen couples have enjoyed such a distinction. With their many other friends, this department wishes : for them a wealth of contented happiness as arm in arm they travel further along .the sun- · set path. DID YOU KNOW? By Frederic J. Hoskin EDITOR'S NOTE: Tn an a»wn- ta any ^ncttlan at fact writa "Srasaa City Claaa-Guctta fofamatlan B a r « a ·. Fretarie J. BaaaJn. Director. Waaklax- lon. D. C." riaaaa aaa a f uta *nta*a Have moles eyes? C. B. Moles have eyes so minute that they are almost hidden by tur. Why did the Rnuell Sate Foundation five Mrs. Kaosevelt a degree? U A. In granting Mrs. Roosevelt an honorary degree in 1929 from the Russell Sage Foundation, the citation contained in part the following: "Teacher, educator, administrator, .director of industry, guiding spirit of many civic and legislative, organizations, active associate in many public and private philanthropic movements, First Lady of the Empire State, Russell Sage College .considers you one of the ablest, most energetic and most versatile women in public life today? Please give the dimensions of the Golden Gate bridte. B. K. The Golden Gate Suspension hridge has a length overall of 8,940 feet; length of main span, 4,200 feet; clearance over high water (span center), 220 feet;height of deck above water (at center), 266 feet: height of two bridge towers, 746 feet. How fast can hummincbirdi fly? G. McC. The" relatively powerful wings of the hummingbird make possible a speed of close to 50 miles an hour. Its ability to maneuver in the air and fly backward is superior to that of any other flying creature. It is capable- of remaining practically in-one place in the air with about 55 wing strokes a second. Of what proportion of the world's popQlatin to a census taken? B. C. About two-thirds of the inhabitants of the world. How did the lMp*nl gets its name? W. W. - The leopard is so called because in medieval times it was thought to be a cross between the lion (leo) and the pard, which was the name given to a panther that had no white specks on its body. Who were the first sculptors in the V. S. W. S. The first native sculptors in the IT. S. were Horatio Greenough, Hiram Powers, and T h o m a s Crawford, all of whom studied in Rome. H*w many *f the Reverend LT- nuu Beeeher's tons became ·bl- isters? T. B. All of his sons, of whom there were seven. Is there any notae preceding n earttxuke? f. c. ·The U. S. Coast and Geodetic 'Survey says that it is quite a common occurrence to hear noises ot subterranean origin shortly before, or during, an earthquake, Who were the iwrenta of Robert Tnmbmll who wrote "The Raft?" D. R. ' The father of Robert Trumbull was Ollie Mack 01 the Irish com- edy team, of Murray and Mack. His mother was the former actren Sydney Hamilton who is now an art designer in Los Angeles. Hii father is dead. .What i» the klghat price ever paid (or a seat on the New Tork Stock Exchange? W. A. 5625,000. Who fired the fint gun of the Spanish-American war? F. C. The first gun of the Spanish- American war was fired on April 23, 1898 by the U. S. S. Nashville across the bow of the Buena Ventura, a Spanish, merchantman. Why was the picture of Do Witt CUaton chosen for the clgarett* tax stamp? C. P. Although definite information is not available, it is presumed that De' Witt Clinton's picture was placed on the cigaret tax stamps because the year 1876, in which the Internal Revenue regulation* required the issuance of the cig- aret stamp, was the 50th anniversary of the opening of the Erie Canal of which De Witt Clinton was the chief promoter. Do the owl, rattlesnake, and . prairie dog share the same bar. row? E. t Although, this is commonly reported, it is untrue. Rattlesnakes prey upon the young of the prairie aog and the latter makes short work of the owl. Did all the passengers on the Mayflower in 1«Z« jijn the Mayflower compact? R. L. .Although the original list of signer* was lost it is believed thtt only 41 out of the 102 passengers signed the compact. NURSERY SONGS AND SINGING GAMES Are Included in Children's Favorite Songs, the newest offering of our Washington bureau. Little Boy Blue, Little Miss Muffet Rina Around a Rosy, Little. Bo-Peen Baa, Baa, Black Sheep, Baby Bunting, Jack and Jill, Hickory, Dickory, Dock! are among them also gives instructions for playing the singing games. Every chi ,| will find his favorite in this collection ot 118 Nursery Songj, Singing Games, Folk Songs, Patril obc Songs, and Sunday School Hymns-- complete with words and music. Arrangements in keVs within range of children's voices Bound in a gay,- illustrated, dur- -- USE THIS COWON _ The Mason City Globe-Gazette Information Bureau S^if^l^ Hask 'n/Director, Washington, D. c. I incJose herewith 25 cents in com (carefully wrapped in plU per) for a copy O f the booklet Chilron'* Favorite Songs. Name ................ Street or Rural Route City ................. I""."". State .... ......... (Mail to Washington, D. e*

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