The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 30, 1939 · Page 24
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March 30, 1939

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 24

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 30, 1939
Page 24
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THURSDAY, MARCH 30, 1939 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE COMPANX Telephone No. 3800 L9, 0 KrP U *» DAI1 ^Y SCRAP BOOK By Scott EYE Enlerea us second-class mallei April 17. 1930. al Ule Bost . oa.ceat ilMDD City. Iowa. ,,,,;,, the act a! JlorW, 1. 1379° LEE P. LOOMIS ------- Publisher W. EARL HALL - --- Managing Editor ENOCH A. NOREJI ----- city Editor LLOYD L. GEEH - - Advertising Manager tlEilBER ASSOCIATED PRESS-- Th a Associated P-ea U exclusively Mlltled to (he us e for B uli!tc.lto n ^i Si S" d^patches credited to It or not otherwise credited (n ts paper and also the local news published Mreln. FULL LEASED WIRE SERVICE BY UNITED PRESS MEMBER. IOWA DAILY PRESS ASSOCIATION with DM Molnes news and business oUices «, 455 st£ Deans and professors at the University of Chicago are reported to be. showing no outward signs ol grief over the report that President Robert M. The fact that Fanny Perkins didn't rate impeachment doesn't prove, or even suggest, that she had any bouquets coming for her part in the Harry Badges case. « 4 9 . P . e !" s ° ns . looking for republican newspapers should be in good practice for another and harder Boyo DiiNLop, VEfER-lMARy OF Lake. » ~S S · M 3 u? .5 25 .Jl.JJ Sl.M SUBSCRIPTION BATES Usson City and Clear Lake. Mason city and dear by the year J10.00 by tlie iveek OUTSIDE MASON CITX AND CIEAB LAKE' AND WITHIN 1M MILES OF MASON CtTX Per year by carrier . . . .s 7.00 By mall G months Per week by carrier...! .IS By raail 3 monlta..." Per i-ear by mall s 5.00 By mall 1 month OUTSIDE 100 J1ILE ZONE l.\ IOWA A M D MINNESOTA Pel year...SG.OU Six months . S3.25 Three months IN ALL STATES OTHER THAN IOWA A.ND MINNESOTA Per yr...».M 6 months. .S4.50 3 months. .52.50 1 month. Press Partisanship Again TUST one more return to that old question: "Re- J solved that there are too darned many republican, newspapers in Iowa," and we'll bid goodby to the subject. What follows is from the editorial pen of J. C. Hammond of the Decorah Journal: . "Quite a bit of comment has been stirred up by the views expressed by Fred Biermann, Earl Hall in the Mason City Globe-Gazette, Bob Burlingame and the Journal regarding the freedom of the press and political and economic influences on the press. "Usually the Journal refrains to some extent from talking shop or commenting on newspaper matters and newspaper views. However, it believes that when nine of ten papers take a republican editorial viewpoint the percentage of republican papers as compared with the number of democratic and republican readers is decidedly lopsided. "We doubt that any election in Iowa in the past eight years has been decided by a 90 per cent vote. As a matter of fact records show · that Roosevelt and the late Mrs. Alex Miller leading the ticket, received only about 53 to 54 per cent to be elected by 'landslides.' In 1936 Nelson G. Kraschel defeated George Wilson for governor not over 1 or 2 per cent "Even in the 1938 election, Kelson Kraschel probably the poorest vote getter on the democratic ticket, lost not more than about 55 per cent to 45 per cent. "Thus with elections determined, by such narrow margins, it does not seem right that there should be nine of ten papers republican or democratic, when there is a fair balance in the Concerning Mr. Hammond's contention that there should be some relationship between party vote and newspaper attitude, we would say this: If the republican to democratic trend of the past few years developed a permanence, there would doubtless be a change in the ratio of 9 republican newspapers to 1 democratic. We have in mind, of course, the situation in the south where republican newspapers are as scarce as diamonds in a chickenyard. There simply hasn't been any clientele for a republican newspaper. One point, however, on which we can agree completely with Mr. Biermann and Mr. Hammond is that the democratic party is entitled, as = matter of fairness and good government, to have its viewpoint presented through the press. · *. o * Futile Gesture-At Least QZECHO-SLOVAKIA still exists-in the United A* f» a i e -« "J 5 TM pe: * o£f the map ol Europe by Adolf Hitler, but in Washington its flag still flies over the Czech legation, where Colonel Urban Czech, envoy, has refused to surrender his charge to the demands o£ the German embassy, and where the American state department has recognized his standing. I t . i s a curious situation, and probably the Amencan position will be of little help to the Czechs, although it does permit the salvaging of Czech government funds on deposit in this country and keeping them out of German hands In view of the Germans' desperate need for gold and foreign exchange to bolster their overstrained domestic economy, that might be a shrewd blow But most important is the evidence which the situation gives of the uncompromising hostility of the United States to the nazi government. Just to make sure the point was not missed, the state department's note to Germany, refusing recognition of the Czech conquest, in violation of all diplomatic etiquet was not read and handed to the German representative at thc state department, but was handed in at the door of the embassy by a motorcycle messenger. This can only be considered a diplomatic slight, a gesture of contempt doubt S ° constnjed in Bcrlin . v/ithout Support of Colonel Urban in his refusal to rec- ·"·'· the dissolution of his country may be dc-but it is seriously to be questioned if a ,,h ,'? unsh o£ contempt against a nation with whom tins country has no national quarrel is worthy of our government Overwhelming public opinion in the United States opposes the but pm-pncking insults seem out of place. Japanese Competition q-MfAT was quite an interesting story that came from Omaha to the effect that 200 people in that city are in danger of losing their jobs because of the decision of the customs court in New York that brushes used by the women for placing Sis * anH 0 ? h .^ r ., fin l emai ^ a r e "camel hair pencils and not "toilet brushes." Two Omaha men several years ago devised such brush with a ; and built up an immense business ,,* e " ^L^?f" e f! * e * an ..«"*»"* » "TMlar - court "Bly them to be camel hair pencils and the originators say they cannot compete with Japan e CCnts for 12 TM In the circumstances it is not believed that many women in this country would purchase the Japanese brushes if they were aware that they were doing so. In the first place they would want to assist in keeping the Omaha people em- T»lrTO*/^ -ns.3 4 M «] _. -T » f-«^*c -ili- :e they would not ) assist that 1 , should be so high on anything coming from Japan, that can be made in this coumrV as to make importation impossible. That is a very effective way of fighting the Nipponese. At least the makeup problem will be pretty well taken care of in advance so far as Charlie Chaplin's part In that projected dictator film is concerned. c * * "Who's the logical successor to F D R ?" the new dealers are asking. And the republicans are success! hC W3S lcgical he co "lto't be such fc 6 4 If all the nations which give lip service to God were actually living up to His teachings there would be no threat of a World war at thiftime A ^ORrf--fAll.EP SHREW Wai -to PEAfH m /k FEW HOURS- IK cAPtivriy rf MUST BE FED AT LEAST ONE-FoiiRrfri rrs WEIGHT m EARfU WORMS OR. MEAT EAC.H HOUR. DA.V ANP AMt ALLOWED A FEW 1 . / . / %// / PER50M ·fb RIDE. OX PNEU MA-TIC l RESIN 1883 oufrtis S Io .fl st - «9- uivalfi nt in English to the German word "Reich" seems to be "reach." ««""·« PROS and CONS Some Interesting Viewpoints Gleaned From Our Exchanges Butledffe to the Court ,S£5K: 'JXSS TM" be VTM* Owt the «h*~rT?»'£ TT ·? n " ominated for appointment to the post of United States court of appeals of the ·District of Columbia. Mr. Kutledge was mentioned prominently for the supreme court vacancy which President Roosevelt has filled with the nom- Jh t M 0 i Wlllia TM °- Douglas. It was a surprise that Mr. Hoosevelt did not choose a westerner for toe supreme bench as this part of.the United blates is conspicuous by the absence of westerners ^mprfr,* 0 -^ ,V- Weret . the President to have chosen someone in this section of the country then Dean Hutledge was regarded to have an exceedingly good chance. However, he did win the consofa- «i?«in rjze and a rather satisfactory salary of fh»' · a0y ?£f, The appointment brings honor to the university law school and to Iowa. Democratic Viewpoint New.Hampton Tribune: The democrats left a lot of republicans in office all through the six years they were in power in Iowa. NoVv the re- £ **! tat ; committ *e and republican committee of the state legislature demand .every democrat on the payroll be expelled at once and republicans given . their places. The republican ?n^ y *i n Iow . i T s ,! lre , °elieves. "To the victors belong the spoils." That is not all, nine out of ten Iowa newspaper are republican and thus far we have read no article by them against this spoils system. _ Maybe its the right system. What do BELL of f AIR silE. SIVES FIVE. ots-fiMc-f Nb-Tt ,WHE1 STRUCK- OME IS \fe, 5-fRJKEMOrrc,*-riEOriERS ARt OVERTONES =«..»,. ^ ,^ » Unrest in the tower Kegions Rockford Register: We suspect there is ereat ' that r t - re e n g ""^-treated or that he needs _the kingdom of Beelzebub in his business You can bet your bottom dollar that when Adolf gets down there he's going to run the TM REMEMBER? From Globe-Gazette Files THIRTY YEARS AGO-- Invitations have been sent out by the wholesale distributors of the city to the food product at th "nSrff. !? a ^ anc l uet whic h will be given at the Odd Fellows hall on Thursday evening at 8 o clock under the auspices of the Commercial club. TiV^h ?? te r, ar , e Lett !' s P e ncer, Smith company com aif : cker and Sons and E - p - Stacy Fruit rio^T il , Ueru . l ;t a n Hue between Mason City and Clear Lake will be equipped about June 15 with five new electric cars mostly for the passenger service which will place the roads' eqSpmfnt fn the welt. hlgiler ' class «TM any other line the C tlnp? n fl" e ^ WilS ° n ? is mom i"E staked out fnr £» o e Epur for the new warehouse lor the grocery company. TWENTY YEARS AGO-- Mr. and Mrs. John Breese, who have been n ' " the "ty with their daugh- Another Town Talks City gr Council Bluffs Nonpareil: We are beginning to hear a good deal of talk about a Mason City men have completed a second Dr l-acnuaintort trirv tv.««._i_ »-.!l^,. . . . UI1 . U "*· ave c o m p e e d a seco get-acquamted trip through territory which 1 "" 13117 i? there T«-entieth Century Marked by Wats Muscatine Journal: But whatever our twen- br^ bnfrS may H find to be proud ab °""- ' '"n brag but little on its war record, for even the tur- Httt hu^' wluch . seems *° the history student H »« ^ s ? u «ession of wars and insurrections, ,s exceeded in violence by our own time. Fed Up on Paternalism ere lufcew ' lr m belief in the first the second proved that the trips are an unquestionable success. Word has been received in this city by friends of Horace Schaper that he landed in New York City on March 24, on the U. S. S Manchuria from overseas. Sdwpert home is in Britt but Ham!lr QU ' V V - eU ^ Own here ' havin S attended- y?are ago 5 Umversity ol Commerce tbout two TEN YEARS AGO-- dowr'it spirit and you can't Mr. and Mrs C. D. Oldham, Mr. and Mrs. J were holi y t ' a "n Mr V and M «- A. L. Schmidt were hosts to 70 members of the Masonic Social club which met at the Eadmar hotel Thursday evening. Bridge and 500 were played precedin- bv e Z^ am *; Mch included =^c yp re sP entation? of W V T^f- a V£ h£ £ tra Utlder * he direction ' ng- - 0rth °Phonic music and dancing Photographers Unkind to Dewey :nan V w e ho I l IilCPOSt \ Ke ^ y ° Ur eye on * Am»'v- U ; S 'V here he is going and why. The Amencan people like a man of such make-up. Bui for cat's sake Dewey, get someone to teU you how to pose when thejr snap your pictures! The Pause That Embarrasses the C first If ^ iV - Iin ' 0r: When you meet a Iad y f °r for a hTM,(^ m ' Cna 2 ces are ^^ shc "'ill hesitate for about *Q seconds as to whether to extend her hand or not and you feel like biting your finger nails while she makes up her mind. An Editor's View of Hat Styles Lake Mills Graphic: If fashion has anything more freakish in styles than these new doU hat! foU ? are wearin she had better trot -. a nrf r -P f " the time in Germany ABOUT BOOKS By John SelJby '' THE UVING THOUGHTS LIBRARY " (Four volumes); (Longmans, Green: Each?!.) GOOD HEALTH By Logan Clendening, M. D. DAILY EYE WASH UNNECESSARY -'PHE eye needs no treatment to keep it A healthy if it is already healthy. I mean that ftself wfth 5 WaSh 7 S " n « ecessar y- The eye washes itself, with a constant flow of a neutral lubricating TM ^ e ?J e ed by thc lachrymal, or tear, glands ^rowS^r i S Siight!y , antise P«= a "d prevents the growth of germs under ordinary circumstances It washes out 01- dissolves all sorts of diSt and foreign matter which naturally gets into the eyes on account of their constant exposure to the air. To put drops in the eyes at night or in the morning, or to use an eye cup to wash them when there is nothing the matter, is not only unnecessary but positively likely to bring on trouble as the eye wash probably weakens the defenses. The eye, however, as we say, is constantly exposed to irritation and infection, and sooner or later - in 2 11 °* "£. the defenses break down an ' d u s ^ c _ cumbs. There is hardly any human being who has not once had a case of pinkeye, or at least irritation of the lids with some little gummy secretion in the morning. When these minor irritations occur, it is then time to use the boric acid-- a saturate solution-either dropped in the eye with a medicine drop- pe ror used in an eye cup. The eye cup should be nearly filled with the solution. Lean over at your washstand, press the eye firmly into the eyecup, then throw the head back, and with the eyecup held partly by suction, open and shut the eyelids rapidly four or five times until the eyeball is completely cleansed. The boric acid should cause no pain or discomfort, but on the contrary should be soothing. ,. . In | e , c ,t i ° ns alo "S the lids, consisting of smaj] ,, 1 ' /°' hcle infections, hardly big enough to be called styes, are annoying and should be treated with a 10 per cent solution of alcohol gently brushed over the edge of the lid with a cSmel's hair brush. An old, reliable remedy for this is ointment of the yellow oxide of mercury, standard strength. Many oculists, however, think this old remedy is ineffective and prefer ointment of zinc sulphate. . In conjunctivitis, which is the stylish name for pinkeye, fcr an acute form, the latest advice is that we can save six to eight days on discomfort by using one-half per cent solution of zinc sulphate Boric acid is too weak in these cases and areyrol' a favorite remedy, in the solution of 10 per cent has comparatively little effect in cases of acute conjunctivitis. Methylene blue in very concen- ! . las produced au on the n That New Humboldt Courthouse published in the Humboldt last week. Jobs, at the moment. he fou so-called has gone " Ton 'Long for an Emergency other hand too many years have nosv passed to farther ex cuse out and out waste in the name of relief. that he has prepared a ' person QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS V. D.: "f would iike to know if you could tell an sc- a h CUre for .Bwnulated ^elids. In the morning a scab or crust is formed over them. I wash them, but this only makes them red and bad looking" ,.= An " v . er -- The chances are that this might be a case of trachoma, in which event you certainly ft°H ld c TMf ult , a fiootj occuljst - Ordinary- granu- ated eyelids clear up with the use of a welk solution of methylene blue and painting the edges of the eyelids with a 10 per cent alcohol solution. nn Ti, K "'«' 1 would , eatl y appreciate your advice on the efficacy of liver injection by hypodermic for secondary anemia." ' "J-^^t^mic Answer-- If thc 3iagnosis is correct and it is r ° n is better For Elections MAIL BAG Interesting Letters Up to 250 VVordi Are Welcome A STOP HITLER PROPOSAL Let the nations who e say to ffiUer. P ersecubo « * the Jewish people "For every dollar you rob these people of we of anvl Ind 3 -' UV ° dol!a r s °TM »ny alien proper v or aU y cT/our M?" 6 ' that ls ° Wncd * TM* « fnl bell ° v ^ his own PWPlc would come to their senses and force him to act somewhat civilized NICK NIXON erial on the philoso- sO T m c -^'pag-es MoffiTr KldVo^ a^« a rZ MTMS W^TM pner who may or may not be for thp mnrlom mi, is useful, perhaps the best feature of the took «n -»V S eaie . ra ^y tr «e of toe other books, and especially;so of Andre Gide's treatment of Montaigne. This is a great job executed with the exemplary clarity of the French mind and method. »a-mt 1 . J reader) not quite enough Montaigne, out lor many there may be enough In any case the purpose of the series is not to exhaust the,r subjects but to present facets of them MEADOW MELODIES By Roy Murray of Buffalo Center MY DAD "Life travels Upward in sph-als. He who takc^ pains to search the shadows of the past below uJ then, can better judge thc tiny arc up which he climbs, more surely guess the dim c u r v e s o ' t h e future, above him." This i s a g 00 d statement 01 the series' purpose, and before the year is ou | f«^r---° n - a - - --'V^ - WJU. fo. to. Justify it. Down town my Dad's important Hes quite a big shot there, He s got the finest store in town And people turn to stare To see my Daddy walking by--_. 1 ". bc t n e could be Mayor r, ftlsThere town if h » J«st would But I don't think he'd care. Blu when he's home, he's different For then he's just my Dad And he just likes to play with me And romp like any lad W h e n Mother scolds ray Daddy minds Like I dp if I'm bad Aly Daddy r s not so 'portant then ButjEce, I love my Dad Lost year Ceno Gordo county had 8 traffic deaths. The year before the total was only 3. Thus far in 1939 there have been none. Will YOU do YOUR part to maintain 1 t h i s fine record? Lend a Hand ^ glad to give space to |tthis bit of verse from the pen of L. p. Jensen or kray Summit, Mo., which was passed along to me by L. C. Madsen, 1713 Delaware avenue northeast. To s.vt the nitive beauties of our land. Break not the boujh which blossoms fair lt!f n P . lh ? w»° d l»"il» »lloitlbtr tart, Sf P » lo , pUnl * 1 " 1 no ' ««»"/ The beanlles others sboula tnjoy, let ni pass br. and leave I r hind A part at each, ot erery klnil ' 01 Kinety Jalr. ,oa birds In al,, ? ill 5 . .'·? 5t " am5 ' »" d blossoms (air, bo Ihit the ones ii-ho come our rayi In some distant luture days M«y say lh»t we have rn.rde'd ,,-tII «e treasures »mont which they dwell. Tjlc beauties of our eharminr laoii «e arc wasting with a lavish hand: Perhaps, because we cannot se( Or -,1V" 1 * Il11 » dl "«. »n tnd could be, Or , perh.p, oor earthly selfish treed V t'l,"*, l " rftt lvhtl ° tf " "«". ' And blinds ui so we cannot see Our duty to posterity. H^'f""/' "?' ' rJend ' '"'= ""· «=l»l«. Bat lend a hand. It's not too lale To educate, to prtacu aud teach in every hamlet we can reach J.° »f v «. 1, hold, to add, and iive Whit others must enjoy lo live. "Iowa, Old and New" x was pleased to have a ; copy of a new book, "Iowa , Old and New," from a Lincoln, Nebr., publishing house i was pleased because it was from the pen of my old friend, Doctor John Ely Briggs of the University of Iowa, and quite largely, I think it is made up of the material which was presented in the columns of this newspaper a few years ago under the heading, "Exploring Iowa's History." The volume begins with the prehistoric phases of our region, when Iowa was under a glacier or several glaciers. The final chapter of the book is on "The Little Brown Church," of special inter- ' est, of course, to North lowans Throughout the book there are OBSERVING effective illustrations of the subject matter. In fact this is one of the volume's charms. The work is designed to make Iowa history "easy to take" and I should think that it would be extremely pop- ulaf in the schools. Modern Robber King have been reading vdth great interest lately about' the discovery of the tomb of Shishak, robber king of Egypt who ruled at the time of King Solomon, the news columns made' mention of this account set forth in the first book of Kings in the Old Testament: "And it came to pass in the fifth' year of King. Rehoboam, that Shishak, king of Egypt, came up against Jerusalem. ''And he took away the treasures o£ the house of the Lord and the treasures of the king's house; and he even took away all; and he took away all of the shields of gold which Solomon had made." They found Slushak's mummi- lied remains in a delta of the Nile The body itself rested in a silver sarcophagus. It was contained within a gold coffin. In the tomb were containers of various sizes and shapes for gold ornaments and semi-precious stones. That happened centuries ago _ ihe other day a dictator rode into Czechoslovakia, and after the fashion of Shishak sacked the temple, and 24 hours later when he rode out again his armored cars contained all of the gold-more than 80 millions of it. It is possible that Hitler may" die some day, and to keep history straight they ought to bury all of the gold with him so that 4000 . yeai-s from now there will be ·physical as well as written evidence that in his piratical days he sacked Prague. TFF Day's showing this community, during a two weeks' visit here with, his ne Phew, ho w to grow old gracefully At age 91 this remarkable man has the youthful outlook and buoyant spirit that one would expect m a youngster fresh out of high school. He has steadfastly clung to the conviction that there is much more of good than of bad in this old world of ours. He has refused to believe that there is any problem--individual or national--that can't be solved by an application of Christianity's teachings. This venerable visitor has'' been a true tonic to all who have been privileged to meet him. --v,..* ^t4.viic£cu. LU meet rurn ANSWERS to QUESTIONS By Frederic J. Hoskin three f3) c«nts postage f o r rt piy. How does the area of the U S compare with that of Canada? «K W. The total area of the U. S. is 3,026,789 square miles and the total area of Canada is 3,694 863 square miles. The humorist was granted patents on three inventions: A vest strap in 1871; a self-pasting scrapbook in 1873; and a game for remembering historical dates in looO. What is a diplomate? E. R. One who has received a diploma. How- Ion? can a man go without traces exert a pull on the wagon and the load which follow the Are cigaret sales increasing?. J r G. In 1938, cigaret consumption reached a total of 163,654,000 000 compared with 162,631.000,000 in- here is ttic Sarah P. Duke Memorial Garden? C H At^Duke U., Durham, 'N. Car. was the earliest Modem lighthouses may be said *£ T,L fr ? m the construction of che Eddystone lighthouse in the English Channel in 1756. 1 use fancy picture '.----* ·*-" "vutiaucu man can go without food for 50 or even 75 days, provided he is not exposed to severe weather, avoids physical exertion, and keeps his mental poise. How many hospitals in xcw York City? B. D. There are 120. Wiat is the largest wafer color painting in the world? K H A mural by Carl Roters which will be exhibited at the New York World's Fair is said to be the larg- Is Mary Borden, tfic novelist, married? K. F. She is the wife of Brig. Gen. E. L,. Spears, Member of Parliament (Unionist Party) for Carlisle. How often are feathers removed from an ostrich? M. H. The plumes are cut from the bird about every seven months. Thc stumps of the severed feathers are taken out a few days later, or fall out of their own accord, and new ones grow in their place VVho was Jack Ketch? R. S An English executioner, who acquired notoriety as the clumsv executioner of Lord Russell and the Duke of Monmouth. Subsequently his name has been a synonym for an executioner. Mow much did the movies pay Father Flanagan for permission to film the story of Boys Town? K. G. The company which produced the picture paid him $5,000. Xo whom did President Harding's widow bequeath her estate? Almost all of Mrs. Harding's estate, which was estimated at 5350,000, was left in trust lo her two grandchildren, J e a n and George De Wolfe. Does a horse pull or push a wagon? F. S. The horse pulls the load. Every pull contains some sort of a push and the only true pull is the force within a body under tension \\-hich keeps thc various small particles of matter together The horse may push on thc collar but eventually pulls the load since the from ste. Frames Does the U. S. senate open prayer every day? L. j.\ The senate recently ; voted to open each calendar day with prayer. Heretofore tins has been done only on the new legislative FUN FOR ALL- ALL FOR FUN half a - tgoose weighs ten pounds and half its own weight, what is the weight of the goose? A hare Ind a tortoise have a recess. The hare gives the tortoise 100 yards start and runs ten times as fast. How soon wilt he overtake the tor- LOise? Can you set down four nines so as to make 100? Our new booklet, "Puzzles, Trucks and Magic" contains the solution to these prob.ems as well as to numerous other catchy problems in mathematics, word puzzles, enigmas paper and continuous line puzzle* and simple magic that everyone can do. This little publication^will afford amusement for all. You'll like it. Ten cents postpaid. --USE THIS COUPON-- The Globe-Gazette, Information Bureau. Frederic J. Haskin, Director, Washington, D. C. · I inclose herewith 10 cents in com (carefully wrapped in paper) for a copy of the new · Name Street or Rural Route Citv .. State

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