Newspaper Archive of
Mouse River Journal
Towner, North Dakota
Lyft
January 19, 1934     Mouse River Journal
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January 19, 1934
 

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MOUSE RIVER FARMERS PRESS OF HONOR THE CHILD Children are horn neither nor scrupulous about any- rights but their own. They be taught. there were armther word But it has a deft- of meaning that is not by "honest." It associates With actions and principles 'than things. I apt difficult to teach a child By precept and example in and the general feel of hen- the alr, he can easily be to touch or keep the article belonging to another. also be taught never to lie, this is a more complicated It is not so difficult, how- to Understand the fairy tale children under five who are of imaginative develop- often mist'~ke their own for truth, ltowever, this PaSses and if care is taken frighten a child out of telling it Is fairly easy to estab- daily in a chihl's life come up of "honor"--those subtle not actually classed under or truth. Unfortnnatety, his is not with him usually to him here. ~cr ~L ~ ~(~ec he that temptation waits the corner. boy peeps at another's paper ~Ples his work. Tommy sees He likes the boy and what is all right, surely, thinks He begins to exercise bis own and from ttmt time on never a Chance to crib when he can form of honor tlmt I con- is for children to cul- ,'the habit of never disparaging chihl in his talk. A frank Is all right. But the deeper of gossip, the desire to do an- Person damage is a bad trait. bnollick, to fawn over some Can be of use. with utter Opportunists are seldom in the finer sense. We have it. Stealing other Work. other people's good favors that don't belong to out of a thousand ways ~nscrupulous.--Olive Roberts In the New York World- Much "Party" Last Night Hours, No "'.4dd Upset Stomach this is the QUICK- ' and EASIEST way ~at FEELING THE :vf over-tad ul.gence--the d neutrahzer knowm Jusl do this: of ~mt- i a glass of the morning )oonfuls with the 3E. That's feel Magnesia tablets. a teaspoonful Phillips"~~ ~ ia in the ~1 form, oral marvelously ~ tablets. Be ~..~; m 8 PHILUeS'... ]V l doctors endorse. ~.~'. ' IQUID I:fDgM ~aEa t~. m. m CHAPPED HAN quickly relieve a cold, cut In ter- WRITE FOR Garfield FREE you feel one SAMPLE Laxative JD~bll$ THEFT OF "PEACOCK w: STONE" DELAYS ARCH c- Work on War Memorial Is Postponed for a Year. Washington.--Theft of a sample block of labradorite, the mineral to be used in the base of the "Rain- bow Division" arch in New York city, may delay work on this war memorial for a year, according to the sculptor. This particular sample block was needed In matching materials for the memorial. "The finest specimens of labradorite, beautifully iridescent member of the feldspar family, come from certain sections of the Labrador coast which are ice-bound much of the year," says a bulletin from the National Geo- graphic ~society. "This 'peacock stone' is found also in Norway and in Siberia, but It was first identified as a distinct species from rock samples picked np on I'aul's island, on the north Labrador coast, in 1770, and named for the region of its discovery. Stone Itself Somber Gray. "Although labradorite is noted among mineralogists for its brilliant sheen and flashing blue, purple, green, bronze and red light-rays of exquisite beauty, the mineral itself possesses no play of many glossy hues, given off by the stone in sunlight is the result of optical interference. "In other words, the internal structure of the mineral breaks up Into its color components the white light which penetrates the glassy sur- face. Some of these light rays are absorbed by tim stone and do not affect the eye. Tim rest are reflected as brilliantly colored llashes by thou- sands upon thousands of microscopic particles within tim feldspar. "In the mineralogy wing of the Na- tional museum in Washington a large piece of labradorite is so placed In a glass case that its cut and [~lished face catches the eyes of visitors as soon as they enter the wing, although the case stands well back toward the middle of a long halL This specimen has a bluish-green sheen, somewhat like that of the wings of tropical but- terflies used to decorate trays and pic- tures. Step a few feet to the right or left of the polished face of the stone, however, and It becomes an inert gray mass resembling a piece of granite. Quarry a Dazzling Spot. "Blue-green is the commonest colors- tlon given off by the mineral, but many specimens have been fouml wlth a bronze-red hue lovely to behold. From others yellow, violet and orange tines flash like the flame of a fire opal o~t of the iridescent crystals. *'The chief source of this mineral ts a lonely region along the Labrador oast north of IIamilton inlet. A few years ago an enterprising American ,~pened a quarry on the island of Napoktulagatsuk. near Natn (about ;ntdway between the northern tip of Labrador and IIamilton inlet), and at- ~m~npted to place iabradorite on the market as a semi-precious stone. The enterprise apparently was not suc- cessf~l, but the ab'mdoned quarry is a dazzling spot in the sunlight, with the rough faces of the rock throwing off gorgeously-tinted rays that flash and change with every new- angle of vlslo~. "Pieces of labradorite have been set In Jewelry, although the stone is dlffi- ,cult $o work. Its cleavable nature and brittleness usually prevent the tufting of a well-polished surface. ~ the same reason its ase is llm- lted in building construction, although it Is sometimes employed as a decora- tive feature. Skilled stone cutters have made vases and lamp bases from labradorlte that are particularly prized by art collectors. "The mineral owes its origin to vol- canic action in the Labrador region millions of years ago. Molten rock, forced between layers of older rock, crystalized and formed deposits of labradorite and other minerals, which were later exposed by erosion." Autoist Injured by Hurdling Buck Deer Ashland, Ore.--A four-polnt buck deer was bagged by Lee Wallls, mall carrier, between Klamath Falls and Ashland, in a manner which nearly resulted in the death of Wallis and the wreck of his ma- chine as Wallls sped along the Green Springs highway near White Star station. The deer, running at full speed, came into the road abreast of the car. It leaped, but its head and front quarters struck the wind- shield, the hind legs smashing through the window in such a man- ner that Wallls was seriously cut. Heroic Air Mail Flyer Honored l're.,:idm:t ltooseveh presenting Mal B. Freeburg, airmail pilot of Minne- sota, with the airmail flyers' medal of honor. Freeburg won the award by his courage and coolheadedness In maneuvering a disabled passenger plane to safe landing, lie was flying from Minneapolis to Chicago with eight passengers and a load of mail when one of his propellers snapped. The motor, an out, board one. jolted loose and lodged in the landing gear struts. Freeburg Immedi- ately cut the switches on the other motors, and, after investigating, switched them on again, heading for the Mississippi river. At an altitude of about 1,800 feet he maneuvered his plane until the motor fell away. lie then headed for Chicago, and made a safe landing despite a twisted wheel. Seeks Cure for Cancer in Poison of Cobras Bombay.--Snake venom may hold the toxic element being sought in the world-wide quest for an efficacious can- cer treatment M. Robert Hemardinquer, acting for the Pasteur institute in Paris, is here arranging for the production of at least 21 pounds of venom for use in experiments in the treatment of can- c~r. He Is appealing particularly for cobras and estimates he will require the venom of at least 5,000 snakes If he is to collect the quantity he wants in a reasonable time. A snake farm has already been set up at the Haffkin institute, where 50 snakes have been installed and are un- dergoing treatment designed to pro- duce the maximum amount of the deadly poison. Use of venom for the treatment of cancer is still in the experimental stage, and he would not disclose de- tails. Will Restore Palace of Mo3r Italy Undertakes Important Project at Ferrara. F~rrata, Italy. A department of the [,~alL~n govermnent has undertaken the restoration of the palace of Imdovlcus the Moor, great warrior of the Flf. teenth century. Mussolini regarded the palace as one of the greatest architectural gems of at! times and personally arranged that one million life be appropriated to- ~rds its restoration. The plans have been prepared and since the required funds now are avail- able. specialized artists already have Baldwin Apples Started From a Chance Seedling Amherst, Mass.--A chance seedling which sprang up on the farm of one John Ball, near Lowell. 30 or 35 years before the American revolution, was the origin of the Baldwin apple of today. Later, according to W. tL Thles, Massachusetts State college pomol- ogist, the farm became the property of a man named Butters. The seed- ling became a large tree, woodpeckers made their home In It. Butters dubbed it '~The Woodpecker Tree," and apples from it were called woodpecker ap- ples. The apple became quite popular lo- cally, and many trees were started from scions taken from the original tree. Shortly after the revolution ended, Deacon Samuel Thompson of Woburn took some of the woodpecker apples to a Colonel Baldwin of that town. It was the colonel who gave the apple his name and started it along the road to its present high place as one of the outstanding commercial apples of the nation, famed for Its cooking and keeping qualities. started on the restoration of different rooms connected by loggias designed by the Architect Rossetti. The palace was bought by the gov- ernment 12 years ago to prevent its further deterioration due not only to the ravages of time. but to the fact It had been adapted as lodgings for poor people. Rossetti designed the palace itself and most of it was built by a stone mason named Castro and by the sculp- tor Ambrogio da Milano. It is ~ne of the best Renaissance buildings at For- rare and, although greatly damaged, Its main architectural lines remain In- tact. The palace will be used for a mu- seum. As a result the work now un- dertaken will restore the three main halls on the ground floor to their orig- inal magnificence with frescoes repre- senting Biblical and mythological scenes. New frescoes will be painted in the Hall of Honor and in the many rooms on the first floor as well These rooms reveal admirable decorations even in their present state. The restorqtion work is based on ex- Isting historical documents and re- productions of the existing frescoes so that It will be as nearly accurate as possible. Smallest Park Claimed by Town in California Vlsalla, Callf.--Vlsalia challenges the world to prove It has a smaller city park than Visalia's. The park at St. John, N. B., measur- ing 20 feet by 6, which ~laimed the "world's smallest" honors, is much big- ger and cannot honestly claim the title, Visallans contended. The town's "Lone Oak" park, sit- uated at the west entrance to the city, is but 10 by 10 feet, they pointed out. The park, containing a huge oak tree, is squarely in the middle of the main Faithful Watchdog Left Life Income by Mistress Chllllcothe, Ohio. -- A watchdog, "Jack," her sole companion and pro- tector in her suburban home here, is left the income from a $5,000 fund set up in the will of the late Mary B. Smart, entered for probate recently. The money is left ih trust to Charles Allen Smart, a nephew, of Walling- ford, Conn., and Is to be used to pro- vide a home and good food for the dog as long as he lives. Woman Chimney Sweep More Efficient Than Men London.--The only woman chimney sweep here is proud of her profession. She is Mrs. Kate Nelson, middle-aged, portly, genial and more efficient than many male competitors. Her husband used to be a chimney sweep, and when he became ill she carried on the family trade, Rhode Island Rock Can Be Rung Like a Bell East Greenwich, IL L~A local oddity Is Drum Rock, a big boulder which cannot be overturned. When it is moved it produces a deep,bell-like tone. Indians, according to tradition. used Drum Rock to call councils and spread alarms. S BEST OF THEM ALL Beatdes being ranked as "number one" among the women tennis play. ers, Miss Helen Jacobs of California has been picked as Ameriea's "out* woman athl MONOXIDE GAS DANGER The winter months usually bring tn increase In the deaths due to car bon monoxide poisoning, the national safety council points out in warning to motorlsta to be especially careful during the cold season. The odor- 'ess, tasteless and Invisible gas is parUcularly dangerous in a closed garage, and many ear owners have met death by running the engine while the garage doors were closed. On the highway, too, carbon monox- lde takes a heavy to11, seeping Into the tightly closed ear when the ex- haust pipe becomes choked. This hazard has become more prevalent with the popular!ty of closed types of vehicles. The council points to 608 fatalities from the Insidious ga~, a rise of nearly,400 per cent In eight years. About Ourselves Society i~ llke a large piece of frozen water; and skating well iS the great art of social llfe.--Landon. How to Stop a Cold ' Quick as You C uekt It Take 2 Bayer Aspirin Drink full glass of water. Tablets. Repeat treatment i~ 2 hours. II throat ~ ~or=. ~*ush and di~lve a Bayer Asptrin Tablets in a half glass of water ano gargle accord- ing to directions in box,, Ahnost Instant Relief in This Way The simple method pictured above is the way doctors throughout the world now treat colds. It is recognized as the QUICK- EST, safest, surest way to treat a cold. For it will check an ordi- the real BAYER Aspirin Tablets. They dissolve almost instantly. And thus work almost instantly when you take them. And for s gargle, Genuine BAYER Aspirin Tablets dissolve so completely, nary cold almost as fast as you/.~ they leave no irritating par- caught it. ~~-~. tides. Get a box of 12 Ask your doctor about/'/~~1~'~.~ tablets or bottle of 24 or this. And when you {~-,.~:h7~.~"~.4~ dl~R~ 100 at any Does Not Harm the Heart ~ L , , DID YOU EVERNEAR THIS.. u._ The average person gives off ONE Q[fA~3. ,~ QUART of perspiration a day. It's ~rease from this perspiration that makes dirt stick to clothes. But FELS-NAPTHA contains an addcd ~rease-loosener . . . plenty of NAPTHA. Working hand-in-hand, the GOOD GOLDEN SOAP and naptha loosen the perspiration- grcase and the stubborncst grime easily, quickly. Fcls-Naptha givcs you a SWEET, SNOWY WASH with NO HARD RUBBING!.,. ,~I~A~. CHANGE TO FELS-NAPTHA SOAP-- get it at your grocer's today. ..,,.,... Tast "I .don't know when I enjoyed baking as much as I do since I began to use Occident Flour. I never have any bak. ing go wrong and there is a lightness and de]i. Aous taste to everything"