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THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE Aa Iniepwfcit Wwpap— THE STATE’S OLOEBI NEWSPAPER (Established 1871) Published by The Bismarck Tribune Company. Bis* marck, N. d h and entered at the postottlce at Bismarck as second das mall matter. George D, Mann President and Sibliabti Subscription Rales Payable In Advance Dally by carrier, per year 87.10 Dally by mall per year <ln Bismarck) 7 JO Dally by mall per year (in state, outside Bismarck) 600 Dally by mail outside ot North Dakota 6.00 Weekly by mall in state, per year 81.00 Weekly by mail in state, three years 150 Weekly by mall outside of North Dakota, ner yea; lAO Weekly by mall In Canada per year , 100 Member Aodit Boreas of Clrcalatien Member of The Associated Press The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for republlcation ot all news dispatches credited to It ot not otherwise credited In this newspaper and also the local news of spontaneous origin published herein All rights of republlcation of all other matter herein are also reserved. (Official City, State and Coanty Newspaper) Foreign Representatives SMALL, SPENCER Sc LIVINGS (Incorporated) Formerly G. Logan Payne Co. CHICAGO NEW YORK BOSTON A Letter to the Editor All sorts of mail comes to the desk of the average editor. Most of the letters are from persons seeking to con vince him of the merit of this or that commercial product. Some come from cranks seeking support for various Ideas. Occasionally there is a pathetic little note from a lone some mother, saying her son has light hair, blue eyes and is six feet tall. Won't the editor please help to locate him and send him home because his father is ill? Frequently there come to the editor's desk letters from citizens expressing their views on subjects of general interest. Many of them contain sound common sense, too, and shed new light on important subjects. But recently The Tribune received a letter a little different from all the rest. It was from Le Roy Leitch of Carson, Grant County, champion boy poultry raiser of the Missouri Slope country and winner of a cup do nated by The Tribune at the recent Missouri Slope poultry show. Le Roy said: “I want to thank you for your kindness in sending me some extra copies of your paper which my picture was in. “I also want to tell you I think a lot of my cup and want to thank you for It.” That's all there was. Le Roy put his thoughts on paper with the same simple directness with which he set about to raise the chickens which brought him the prize. For our part, we get a thrill out of this short letter, for it takes us back many years to our own boyhood. Few of us ever won a handsome silver cup, but we can remember the admiration which we felt for the boy to whom distinction came and our secret determinations to distinguish ourselves also. We are glad Le Roy won the cup and hope its pos session will spur him on to new endeavors. After all, winning the cup was not an achievement in Itself but only the recognition of an achievement which would have been fully as notable had there been no one to award a cup and no one to put his picture in the newspaper. Being the best boy poultry raiser in western North Dakota is vastly more important than possessing any cup. As time goes on there will be other years and other cups. The Tribune will donate its full share of them, for no thinking man can escape the responsibility which we elder folks owe to ourselves in the work of guiding the younger generation. If this land is to be what we dream for the future, the creative and constructive impulses of childhood must be encouraged. Had Mr. and Mrs. George Leitch, Le Roy's parents, frowned on his first suggestion that he would like to raise a few chickens and to participate In the 4-H club contests, it is improbable that he would ever have won a prize at an important exhibition. Had they smothered that constructive urge by turning unsympathetic ears toward his ideas there would be no championship in the Leitch home today and Le Roy’s future would appear much less bright. J The Tribune is glad to have iffUr letter, Le Roy. Its hopes for your future are the same as its hopes for the future of every other boy and girl in this broad land of ours. May you grow to be an honest, dependable and constructive member of your community; may you make full use of your talents; may you ever strive to be a champion and, having won a championship, may you strive to keep it by every honest means. The Tribune wishes this, Le Roy, mostly for your own sake but partly for its own benefit and the benefit of all these other grownups in western North Dakota. The future would be dark indeed were it not for the certain knowledge that the coming generation is being trained to solve its own problems and the certainty that its members have, within themselves, the ability to do a great many things much better than they are being done now. A Righted Wrong The other day a certain five and ten-cent store at Newark, N. J., received a letter containing a $1 bill. The letter explained that once upon a time a little boy bad strolled into that store, noticed the trays of glittering rings on the counter, and slipped two of them into his pocket when no one was looking. The years passed. The little boy grew up. But he couldn’t forget the two 10-cent rings that had sparkled ■with such irresistible magic on a day when his hands went groping hurriedly for a ring with a shining stone. So he made atonement the other day by sending the store a $1 bill to pay for the banditry of long ago. It is doubtful if the man who made amends for the misdemeanor of the wistful youngster who wanted two rings ever stole anything else in his life. If he had he would have forgotten this childish transgression. Those who sin much don't suffer. But those who have stepped aside only occasionally do. Their consciences aren’t cal loused and hardened. The gold of the rings turned to brass almost before the little boy knew it. Maybe he thought it was his conscience taking away the splendid gleam. Maybe it was. ! And the stones, he probably discovered, weren’t lovely, beautiful bits of color caught when a raindrop broke, but just glass with a drop of dye. He learned wisdom but he couldn't get away from the pin pricks In his mind that told him he had taken something that didn’t belong to him. When be was at the bat and gting strong; when be was swimming faster than shy other one ip the gang some place la a deep green hole; When be wakened Sud denly In the strange hush of a long nlght—he remembered the rings. Like a ghost, the two circlets followed him. Other boys didn’t worry about the apgtes and pumpkins that were spirited away from a farmer's orchard. But this offense was different. He had walked Into a store and deliberately taken property that didn’t belong to him. He bad a wrong to right. it would he interesting to know Just why the little boy of long ago took the rings. Certainly not to make money, for he took only two. Evidently not to show his bold, defiant courage. One ring would have been suffi cient for that. Maybe it was somebody’s birthday at home and he didn’t have any money to buy a present, so he decided to steal one. And while he was doing it he remembered another little sister who would cry if she didn’t get one, a gift, too. It was just as easy to take two rings as one. One with a blue set, perhaps, and one with a red. Maybe he just wanted to feel something beautiful lh his pocket. Nobody knows. But it is certain that the man who righted the wrong of the little-boy-he-used-to be has turned the brass stolen circlets back to gold again. Who Benefits Most? Bismarck Boy Scouts are participating in the national observation of scoutdom’s twenty-first anniversary in this country. It is an important event, for it marks the coming of age of one of the greatest instrumentalities for good which exists in America today. There are many things which might be said of the Scout organization, but probably the most important single fact is that very few scouts are found as partici pants in juvenile court cases. Few of them get into trouble of a nature which calls for corrective action by the authorities. Participation by the boy In scouting activities is a sort of Insurance for his future. In this day of juvenile criminality it is good to know that it is not really so difficult to keep boys out of trouble. A speaker at a local club meeting phrases it aptly. He says, in effect, this: “Scoutlng's rules are all based on the theory of having the boy do something. It teaches him to do the right thing and shows him how to do it. There is no hammering at him not to do this and not to do that. It is constructive, not restrictive. It creates no mental vacuum.” That phrase “mental vacuum” is particularly happy in that it illustrates perfectly what happens to the aver age boy when he is prevented from doing one thing nn<j given nothing else to do in its place. Nowhere else do we find the same ebullience of spirit, the same quick discernment, the same instinct for deviltry, the same supreme angelicism, the same boundless physical energy as in the person of the average boy. Nature forces him to do something and, left to his own devices, it Is as likely to be destructive as constructive. How logical then, to give him something to do which challenges his interest; to keep him so busy doing things which he likes that he has little time to get into mischief. The mother or father who tells a son or daughter, don t do that” and lets the matter end there, may not think that far. They should, however, for the prized possessions of the world are the the children of the world. But outside of the benefit to the boys themselves there ,1s another angle to scouting. It is best illustrated by the attitude of a local citizen of outstanding importance who has been connected with scouting from its beginning in this area. Scouting is one of his favorite topics of conversation and he gets a great deal of personal satisfaction from the progress it has made. He tells frankly of his experiences and dwells on the fun which the boys have in connection with their scouting work. And then you ask him, “Who gets the most fun out of it, you or the boys?” The answer comes more slowly and it is, “Well, in my case, there isn’t any doubt about that.” Every mother and father and a lot of folks in general might glean some wisdom from that cryptic remark. Editorial Comment Editorials printed below .show ths trend of thmirlif K wh I « t h» di, ,h rS ' They a ' e nublished without r«!?d to whether they agree or disagree with The Trib une's policies. Minot Enters the Contest (Williston Herald) The Herald notes with interest the fact that Minot Is offering a free site for the state capitol and rent-free space for the various departments until a building can be erected. On behalf of Minot it may be said that It is just about as centrally located as Jamestown and has the advan , being about 85 far north and west of the center of the state as Jamestown Is south and east, having decidedly the best of Jamestown in the matter of rail road service. Being located within 150 miles of Minot, Williston would naturally vote for the Magic City In preference to Jamestown If it should come to a question of removing the capital from Bismarck, not only because Williston would be within easy distance of the capital, but because it would be a movement in the direction of balancing the state institutions somewhat, the northwestern part of the state having no state institutions at the present time except the state normal school at Minot. Williston might, however, call attention to the fact that placing the capital at Williston would make an even better distribution of the state institutions, and a site would be very easily arranged for. But perhaps we might compromise on this subject with Minot by taking the normal school in exchange for support in the capital removal Struggle. Of course, The Herald wants it understood that it is still for Bismarck as the state capital and sees no justification for any campaign to change. Untaxed State Farms (Minneapolis Journal) The decision of the Minnesota supreme court that the state cannot pay taxes on lands it acquires by fore closure through the operation of its rural credit system, is bad news for farmers, and presents a serious problem. It means that nearly two thousand farms in the state are now more or less permanently off the tax rolls, and that the tax load they formerly bore is transferred as an additional burden to the farms remaining solvent. During the time the rural credit system has been in operation, the commissions in charge of it have placed a total of 12,250 loans on farms, of which 2,178 have had to be foreclosed. That is, approximately one loan in six resulted in bringing the land into the state’s possession. In view of the supreme court’s decision that such land does not have to pay its share of the expense of govern ment, there has risen a perplexing situation. The state now has a money lending system which causes every loan it makes to be a potential tax boost for every other farm in the borrower’s neighborhood. Not a pleasant situation for the farmers of Minnesota. It appears from the records that, of the loans made by the commission the first two years of its operations, one in four brought the farm to state ownership through foreclosure. That is buying land pretty fast. In fact, the establishment of the system has made the state of Min nesota the largest purchaser of real estate that we have. It 4> true the new commission has greatly improved the management of the system, and that the state has acquired only 181 farms through foreclosure of loans made in the last five years. But even this has dis turbing possibilities, in view of the supreme court’s deci sion. If, lh spite of the best of management, the system forces the state regularly to take over large tracts of land, it Is apparent that as long as the system Is in operation, Minnesota is going to continue to take lands off the tax rolls to the distress of other farms in the same neighborhoods. The sums Involved, too, are by no means small. The state has invested in Its loans a total of $57,711,111. The amount frtaen through unpaid loans and foreclosed lands is no* 114.711,ni. This is about the sum Com missioner Babcock is asking for his highway program, an amount the legislature hesitates to give, on aceofeot of its size. Senator Bell of Detroit Lakes has introduced a resolu tion In the legislature for an amendment to the consti tution, permitting the state to pay local taxes on the lands It thus obtains. In view of Che large acreage the state is now acquiring, and the possibility that these acquisitions are to continue steadily, the proposed amend ment martta careful consideration. THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY, 13, 1931 edit pge—ANSWERS TO QUES—ke. This great service Is maintained by the Bismarck Tribune for the bene fit of Its readers who may use It every day without cost to themselves. All they have to do Is ask for informa tion desired and they will receive prompt answers by mall. Questions must be clearly written and stated as briefly as possible. Enclose two-cent stamp for return postage and address the Bismarck Tribune Information Bureau, Frederic J. Haskin, Director, Washington, D. C. Q. Which state has the most broadcasting stations and which state has the fewest? J. K. A. The Department of Commerce says that according to the latest rec ord, New York leads with 45, while Wyoming foots the list with one. Q. How much money did Herbert Hoover administer for Belgian Relief? G. E. K. A. The Belgian Relief operation involved the handling of approxi mately $1,000,000,000. It involved the drafting of agreements with half a dozen governments. It meant the operation of a fleet of 200 ships and the development of a fantdstie ac counting technique! because’of the multitude of different operations, the many accounts Involved, and the fact that Mr. Hoover himself had in a sense become a public trustee of government funds as well as private charitable contributions. Q. Why are the Balkans so called? S. 8. M. A. The Balkan mountains (have given their name to the Balkan peninsula, the area between the Black, Aegean, and Adriatic seas, and this in turn has given its name to the countries into which it Is divided. Q. Are Washington, D. C., and Richmond, Virginia, in what is known as the. Tidewater country? W. B. A. Paul Wilstach’s Tidewater Vir ginia contains a map of this part of Virginia. Richmond, Petersburg, and Fredericksburg are on the western limit, and Washington, D. C., is also included. Q. How did a certain drink of pre prohibltton days get the name, cock tall? H. G. B. A. There have been several expla nations of the name ot term, cocktail, but perhaps the most picturesque is the one concerning a Mexican beauty. It appears that the original cocktail was made from pulque, an alcoholic beverage distilled from the juice of OUT OUK WAY Ask Dad—He Knows! the maguey or agave. This liquor was discovered by a Toltec noble, who sent some of it to the king by his daughter. The king became so enam ored of both the maiden and the drink that he married the former and started a pulque plantation. The name of the girl, which was Xochitl, became associated with the national intoxicant, and later when General Scott’s troops came to Mexico, they found it pleasing. Upon their return to the United States they simplified the Aztec named into cocktail, and brought it back with them. Q. What was the mobilized strength of the Allies and that of the Central Powers? J. P. A. The mobilized strength of the Allies was 39,676,964 and that of the Central Powers was 19,500,000. Q. Who named Phoenix, Arizona? M. S. A. Darrel Duppa, an Englishman and member of an irrigation com pany, gave the settlement its classical name. Q. Does the Cuban government give Mrs. Leonard Wood a pension? D. B. A. Cuba did provide by act of con gress a pension of SSOOO a year for Mrs. Woed shortly after the death of General Wood. Q. What is the biggest contract ever advertised by our government? W. F. A. The contract for the construc tion of the Hoover dam and its ac cessories is the most stupendous one ever advertised by the government. Q. How many admirals are there in the navy? A. O. C. A. There are at the present time fifty-nine. Q. How far did the bookmobile travel? L. A. A. During two years of uninter rupted travel it covered 40,000 miles, visited 1800 libraries, and about the same number of bookshops. It is not on the road at present, but will make a three months’ trip when the warm weather comes, completing its tour. It will then be sold. Q. Where is the hole made by the fall of an enormous meteor in one of the western states? A. A. S. A. Probably you refer to Coon Butte, which is a large depression near Canon Diabolo. Arizona. The crater is 4000 feet across, and 550 feet deep. Since several tons of meteoric iron have been.found nearby, it is believed that the crater was formed by the fall of an enormous meteorite, although this has not been definitely established. Borings have so f&r failed to locate any large mass with in it. Q. What flowers and trees are in danger of extinction in the United States? W. K. A. Some of them are: Columbine Colorado, trailing arbutus in mid dle west, trillium and fringed gentian throughout the United States, holly through the south, and dogwood, par ticularly lh the eastern and middle Atlantic states. Today Is the Anniversary of V JOHN HUNTER’S BIRTH ° On Feb. 13, 1728, John Hunter, a celebrated English physiologist and surgeon, whose researches led to im portant advances in surgery, was born in Glasgow, Scotland, the youngest of 10 children. He received his medical training at Chelsea hospital, in London, where his progress in surgery was so rapid that in the second session he was able to instruct pupils in dissecting. In 1759 he applied for appointment in the British army and was immedi ately made staff surgeon. After serv ing through the Seven Years’ war he settled in London, where in 1785 he built his famous museum, in which he studied creatures from all over the globe. At the time of his death his museum contained 10,563 specimens and preparations illustrative of hu man and comparative anatomy. IJunter is famed particularly for his cure of aneurism, a form of tumor. | BARBS | <*• O Aunt Minnie thinks the Young plan is a new scheme for rejuvenation. * * * Motto of the pugilist: Return a bout is fair play. * * * President Hoover has posed for a portrait recently, but no one has yet ventured forth with gossip of an “oil” scandal. * * * Many a man can attribute his start in life to the alarm clock. * * * Spain must find it difficult to rec ognise the college students striking against the government They wear no coonskin coats there. * * * Statisticians advance the informa tion that there is a divorce in Chi cago every hour. . . . Evidently mar riage is anything but a breeze in the windy city. By Williams COBBS'S fi® dK ENCLOSE STfUiPEO NEONESSEO e*MOPEJPOIf REPLY <§) 1526 t&W HEALTH ANGELES- CAL: Dr. McCoy’s menus suggested for the week beginning Sunday, February 15th: Sunday Breakfast-Waffles, with a small amount of maple syrup; stewed figs. Lunch—Baked eggplant; string beans; celery and ripe olives. Dinner—Roast veal; cooked spin ach and parsley; salad of sliced to matoes; ice cream. Monday Breakfast—Poached egg on Melba toast; stewed prunes. Lunch—Baked ground beets; small green peas; head lettuce with cream cheese dressing. Dinner—Broiled lamb phops; as paragus; salad of shredded raw cab bage; grape juice whip. Tuesday Breakfast—Wholewheat mush with cream; stewed raisins. Lunch—B-ounce glass of orange juice. Dinner—Vegetable soup; Salisbury steak; cooked celery; carrots; salad of Avocado and shredded lettuce, baked pears. Wednesday. Breakfast—French omelet; toasted cereal biscuit; stewed apples. Lunch—Baked potato; combination salad of chopped raw beets, carrots and celery. Dinner—’Casserole of mutton; baked parsnips; turnip greens; aspar agus salad; cup custard. Thursday Breakfast—Commeal mush with butter or cream. Lunch—Baked squash; mashed tur nips; lettuce. Dinner—Celery soup; roast pork; stewed tomatoes; baked eggplant; salad of raw spinach leaves; Jello or Jell-Well. Friday Breakfast—Coddled eggs; Melba toast; pear sauce. Lunch—Lima bean timbales; shredded lettuce. Dinner—Baked, white fish; string beans; salad of raw cabbage, toma toes and celery; stewed apricots. Saturday Breakfast—Cottage cheese; baked apple. Lunch—Baked sweet potatoes; spinach; celery. Dinner—Roast beef; carrots cooked with meat; cauliflower; salad of stuffed tomatoes; apple whip. ’Casserole of mutton: Purchase mutton as for a stew and remove as much as possible of the fat. place in ► - . i o> Quotations | — i The greatest of British interests is peace.—Viscount Cecil. * * * There are three eminent pleasures in life—construction, destruction, and obstruction.—Robert Lynd. * * * The next two or three years will witness the test of whether or not our government can* enforce its pro hibition laws.—Dr. James M. Doran, former federal prohibition admin istrator. * * * The vast and untiring energy that some women put into their mere phys ical appearance proves that they see only one, and that not the best, side of man.—C. R. W. Nevinson. * * * The salesmen of today who are will ing to accept the simple principles of planned selling and breathe into them the life of their own thinking, their own personality and their own ag gressiveness are the material from which the sales managers of tomor row will be made.—Albert Russel Elr skine, motor car magnate. * * * I am not trying to get men into heaven; I am trying to get heaven into men. Nor am I trying to keep men out of hell, but to keep hell out of men.—Dr. William Coleman Bit ting. / Italy will never take the initiative of starting a war.—Benito Mussolini. I KFYR ( * SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 14 . .. 530 KUwrdwMMM Refers A.M. 7:oo—Music. 7:lo—Weather report. 7:ls—old*tlme music. 7:4s—Meditation period. B:oo—Around the Town: Radio floor walker. 9:oo—Sunshine hour. 9:3o—World Bookman. 10:00—Opening: grain markets. 10:30—Children’s hour. 10:40—Purity playtime. 10:57—Arlington time signals. 11:00—Grain markets. 11:15—German program. 11:30—Organ program. 12:00—Grain markets; Bismarck Trib une news and weatherft lunch r. eon program. 2:oo—Grain- markets: high, low. and close. 2:ls—Musical matinee melodies. 2:3o—Siesta hour: Good News radio magazine. 3:oo—Music. 6:oo—Music. HI - F* ncl £ Pau J’ s kiddie tfme. s:3s—Stocks and bonds, f —s l *»**«k Tribune "Ports itemß. —Bismarck Tribune news. s:6o—Music. 2i2S~ 'E in i l . ep hour or *an recital. 6.3o—Studio program. 6:46—Newscasting. 7:oo—Music. 7:ls—legislative tidbits. 7:3o—Studio program. 7:4 °~t/nger Chrlst,ansol i. ballad *-3ollrnnn.£ ercher ’ «»outh-harp. s. —Concert program. B:oo—Popular dance program (remote). s Stickler Solution 1 ♦ The dutch above ihowi the coune taken, in ortkr to dnw die diagram in one continuous line, without taking the pencil (rom the paper and without going over any foe twice. The spaces, of coune, are merely used to iqake the ex pianstion clearer. a casserole with the desired amount of carrots and a little chopped pars ley, adding a cup or more of boiling * Dr. McCoy will gladly answer personal questions on health and . diet addressed to him, care of The Tribune. Enclose a stamped addressed envelope for reply. water. Bake for thirty to forty-five minutes, and just before taking from the oven mix in about a cupful of small green peas. The remaining li quid in the casserole may be thick ened with dextrinlzed flour, which is prepared by browning white flour in a dry pan. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS How Dust Is Eliminated From Longs Question; Curious writes: “I have always been rather curious to know and understand just how the lungs eliminate the dust and other im purities that are carried into the body through breathing, and have taken this opportunity to ask you.” Answer; Dust which is soluble is usually absorbed and carried away by the lymphatic vessels. Other particles of dust are caught by the mucus and gradually propelled by small hair-like cells until eliminated in the form of sputum from the bronchial tubes. Large quantities of dust may not be eliminated and may form a coating inside the lungs, especially if the dust io some compound of silica. Training A Child Question: O. J. writes: “I have a son nine years old. He stays a couple of years in the same grade. He is built strongly, weighs 77 pounds, and is 4 feet, 6 inches tall. He eats a lot of apples and bread between meals, and doesn’t always care for supper. All he thinks of is eat. I try hard to teach him, but what is the use—he forgets it in a little while. I get all nerved up, but he never even cares. Could you please tell me what I should do with hirfi?” Answer: Your son is undoubtedly not eating properly or he would have a good appetite for his supper. Try placing him on an acid fruit fast for four or five days, then see that he obtains properly balanced meals and no food in between. It would be a good plan for you to go to your local library and obtain some of the books on child psychology, which are very interesting and helpful in training children. NOTICE OP CONFIRMATION* OP SPE CIAL ASSESSMENT AND MEET ING OP THE HOARD OF CITY COMMISSIONERS OF THE CITY OF BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA Notice Is Hereby Given: That the special assessment commission of the city of Bismarck, North Dakota, has confirmed, approved and filed in my office the assessment list for Paving District No. 10 of said city and said list is now on file and open to in spection. The hoard of city commissioners will meet at the city hall in said city on the second day of March, 1931, at eight o’clock P. M. to act upon such assessment list. Any person ag grieved may appeal from the action of the special assessment commission by filing with the city auditor, prior to this meeting, a written notice of such appeal stating therein the grounds upon which the same is based. Dated this 13th day of February. 19 5i* M - ATKINSON, (Seal) City Auditor, NOTICE OF CONFIRMATION OF SPE CIAL ASSESSMENT AND MEET ING OF THE BOARD OF CITY COMMISSIONERS OF THE CITY OF BISMARCK. NORTH DAKOTA Notice Is Hereby Given: That the special assessment commission of the city of Bismarck, North Dakota, has confirmed, approved and filed in my office the assessment list for Sewer Improvement District No. 25 of said city and said list is now on file and open to inspection. ,„m h LJ^ >ar * d .« of F„ ity commissioners will meet at the city hall in said city on the second day of March, 1931, at eight o clock P. M. to act upon such assessment list. Any person ag grieved may appeal from the action • of the special assessment commission ns wl A h the clty auditor, prior to this meeting, a written notice of such appeal stating therein the grounds upon which the same is Dated this 13th day of Februarv 19 ?« M. H. ATKINSON, a < Seal > City Auditor. | PEOPLE’S FORUM 1 Editor of The Tribune: * Will you kindly enter my subscrip tion for six months; and don’t move the capital. CARL SHADEWALT, • Beulah, N. D. SWEETS BRINO SLEEP Hamilton, N. Y., Feb. 13.—(/p)—For sweet slumber eat sweets. Colgate psychologists have found that at Skidmore co-eds sleep better than men students at Colgate. The two girls who ate the most, carbohydrate had perfect sleep scores. The 34 leaders in consumption of carbohy drates, in coffee, on cereal, at the drug store or in candy had the least trouble getting to sleep, were both ered less by dreams and did not need to be called twice in the morning. Flapper Fanny Says. The girl who is grouchy on a rainy aay may have a dry sense of tßupdr.