The Independent Record from Helena, Montana on August 22, 1948 · Page 4
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The Independent Record from Helena, Montana · Page 4

Helena, Montana
Issue Date:
Sunday, August 22, 1948
Page 4
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Page Four riie Independent-Record, Helena, Mont., Sunday, August 22, 1948 The Independent-Record Published-Weekday Afternoons and Sunday Morning by The Montana Record Publishing Company, Helena, Montana. E, A. Dye, Editor Telephones 491 and 492 Subscribers will confer a favor by calling the office on the telephone if carriers fail to deliver papers promptly. Symposium Editors of Montana Weekly Papers Give Their Views Out With. Communists The drive to oust Conuminists from government jobs started out ! with all the marks of accomplish- jing the things that every Ameri!can would like to see--the clean- So Don't Be Surprised Subscription Kates Daily and Sundav, bv carrier, per week ............................... $ .28 . ' · ' · ' ,. . , ,, ., ing up of governmenttal offices, Daily and Sunday, by carrier, 3 months in advance ............... o.G4 ,_..., ,. ______ ,_.,_ _ _, _______ ,, .._ Daily and Sunday, by carrier, 6 months in advance ................ 7.2S Daily and Sunday, by carrier, 1 year in advance ................. 1 4 5 6 Daily and Sunday, by mail, out of Moniana (in the United States) -- 1 year . .................................. Daily and Sunday, by mail, in Montana -- 1 year ...................... 9.00 The connn j ttee appointed to Six months ................................................................................ 4 - 7 5 make the drive has the support of Three mouths ............................................................................ 2.50 the federal bureau of investigation, . _ _ _ ____^_ - and was getting part of Us infor-i 'mation from this source. Consid( 'erable headway had been made ini exposing a number of the headi 10 00 Entered at the post office at Helena, Montana, for transmission through the mail as second-class matter. but has run into a stone wall in the fact that President Truman refuses to give up loyalty checks on some of the holders of important government jobs. · - · -- -- - -- - - - Communists now holding impor- Member of The Associated Press. The Associated Press Is esclu-'tant positions in the government,! sively entitled to the use for publication of all news dispatches and more headway was expected credited to it not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local until the committee reached the news published therein. loyalty check part of the investi- __ _____ __ _ igatiou and now it seems the in- jvestigation is about over, due to _. . _ _ . ., , 'lack of support by the president., Housing Arguments Gam Momentum There is ' umB doub t but what ,... , . . . . . . , , , . , , a number of government offices ^\ nil accountants and politicians locked in debate over are {lUed ^ th Communist . mind e d housing, there is some prospect the nation eventually will re- individuals who would go to most ceive some practical answers. Surely no field of theory will any length to be of value to their , , ,, , i · n - ' .1 c v · i Moscow supporters and this coun- be left unexplored in the ensuing months of political oratory. n . v jg n0[t ' doing kself any good Meanwhile, hundreds of very good cigar chewing American so i ong as they are allowed to re- contractors are busy building thousands of dwelling units, main m the country, let alone . t+ n i · 11 . i positions in the government. After all--that is the way to get houses. ' TI * bl° bl k that the One of the hottest arguments centers around the refusal president has tossed in the way of the cousress TO provide slum clearance and verv low rental ° f the investigating committee is " , , - ,, , . , , , , ' , not helping the committee and it projects. As .ew lork state probably has as many slums win noc help the preEident in his as any state, and also one of the oldest public housing laws,'campaign for re-electidn this fall, experience there may be the soundest available. "\Yith a start --Shelby Promoter. on slum clearance in 1920 and considerable progress through Fame and Fortune Recently appeared on the nation's front page, tlie anuounce- slurn clearance without state leadership. There is little in the ment O f the death o{ Gen. John J. records to dispute that contention. JFershing. We paid tribute to the As for real low priced federal unit projects, major opposi- »?* warrior who goes down in ., ,, .,r . , -, T , ,., ,, history with those others famed tion comes from residents of communities involved. Lntil the oe £ 0re hj m f o r valor, courage un-i federal government assumes full responsibilities for payment der fire, patriotism. On the same i of communitv hills the same as anv taxpayer, there will be £ront P a s e wds the announcement' B The Has]dn Service that a former ma J° r ° enera! ' Ben :! A reader can get the ans**- nett E. Meyers, now serving a jail, w questitra of {act by w m _ sentence for disloyalty to his' i7io . Thg the years, the New York housing authorities contend the federal government never has and never will do a great deal about! Helena Church Services First Baptist, Warren and Eighth. The Rev. Henry M. Koslow, pastor; Mrs. C. S. Heidel, organist. Sunday school in summer recess. Morning worship at 11 o'clock. Sermon subject: "Faith Built on Experience." Mr. G. M. Dfeupree will sing "0 Divine Redeemer" by, Gounod. St. Paul's Methodist, Lawrence and Logan streets. The Rev. George S. Morrell, D. D., minister; Richard Dightman, chorister; Mrs. Claude Hardy, organist. Sunday school will resume its sessions in September; Charles R. Mattill, superintendent. Morning worship at 10:55 o'clock; sermon by the pastor, Myrtle "Richer Levels." Pylman will sing Miss "The Heavens Declare the Glory of God," Lehrer. A nursery for small children is maintained by the Thalia guild. St. John's Lutheran, Eleventh and Logan. The Rev. Nels H. Norbeck, pastor. Mrs. J. M. Heidt, organist. Morning service, 11 Box." The soloist -will be Frederick T. Hubbard. The church building committee will meet at Harold Paulsen's at 7:30 o'clock Monday evening. Church of the Nazarcnc. The Rev. B. D. Leavell, minister. Sunday school at 10 o'clock. Morning worship at 11 o'clock. Subject: "The Fundamental Recognition." Young People's hour at 7 p. m. Evening services at 8 o'clock. Sub- at 11 o'clock. Subject, "Mind." Reading rooms at No. B, Lalonde building are open from noon until 5 o'clock. Wednesday evening Includes testimonials of Christian Science healing. Reorganised Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints. Sunday school is held at 10 o'clock each Sunday in the Seventh Day Adventist church, 449 North Hoback. Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, Elmo M. Steffensen, branch piesident. Sunday school at 10.30 o'clock; Reed Ricks, superintendent. Primary at 2 o'clock each Wednesday afternoon; Margaret Widdison, presi T dent. Church of Christ, undenominational, 917 Sixth, Orland Wilkerson, evangelist. Sunday school at 10 o'clock. Worshop service at 11 o'clock. Evening service at o'clock. Midweek Bible study at S o'clock Wednesday night. Youth o'clock. Sermon, "The Offering class for ages 8-13 between 10 and 12 o'clock Wednesday morning with transportation on request. Assembly of God, Fifth and Hoback. The Rev. L. I. LaMance, pastor. Sunday school at 10 o'clock with classes for all ages. Mrs. P. R. Vaughn, superintendent. Morning worship service at 11 o'clock. Christ Ambassador vesper service at 7 o'clock in the chapel. Evening evangelistic service at S o'clock. Friday evening ject: "Temptation--Satan's proach." Ap- personal workers' class and prayer service'at 8 o'clock. The Haskin Information Bureau opposition, to such programs. Under Existing statutes, federal projects are not subject to communitv taxation, except in the measure the federal agents 'country's principles, has beeni . , , . * , f ,,. ,. ,, ., _. cashiered from the armed forces.I are willing to pay certain sums in lieu of taxes. That Hlstory !s made by numans and , .amount often falls far short of a fair share of the tax. load.!humans are weak, and strong. Yet the residents of such developments have full benefit of. There are jhose who^can't resist water, sewer, street, school, police and all the other services taxpayers support. the temptation to further personal I ing The Helena Independent- Record Information Bureau, 31G Eye St.. N. E. Washington 2, D. C. Please enclose three (3) cents for return postage. Q. What is the extent of the gain through "pull". There are hurricane belt in Florida? B. S. H. those who place integrity before | ^. ^^ e weather bureau says and above self. Each man _is faced that tne entire state of Fi orida with mommentous or seemingly in: j s subject to hurricanes. No par- Some figuremen contend the federal rent controls have been significant decisions, in his life- ticnlar portion of the state has responsible for much, of the housin cr shortage. Surveys have,time. Many of us falter, stumble Deen designated as the hurricane been made of high and low ^class rental setups and without ^ »°TM*«TMl^ ^ m ^ ,, ^ ag exception, those dwelling units have been the cheapest thing .blemished, untarnished. He is in- -Jacob's Ladder," and why was on the market while under rent controls. But, once controls are deed a man.- lifted and landlords increase rent, tennants start to economize on space the same as they do on other necessities. Under rent control, with many landlords operating at a loss, -Sidney Herald. Farm Fires If you are a this nickname applied to it? F |G. P. A. Highway US 20 from Lee to farmer, remember! SP"ngfield.Masa is known as I Jacobs Ladder This is because ., , , , . . ... ... , i the summer fire hazards. More, the couple used to getting along in cities with two rooms. lllan 37 per cent of a l j farm fj r e s j the highway has a steep uphill wanted four. Those with four rooms, wanted a house. After'are started by lightning. Keep srade - There are m a n y refel 'years of that sort of expansion, a shortage of dwelling units W lightning rods in order. ,»ces to Jacob along the highway developed. One survey shows that if rent controls were off entirely, existing housing would be used as fully as before the war and there actually would be a surplus of residence units. Kemoval of rent control from new houses has proved a matters of trade, industry and sian peasants, opposed to war and 1 general civic matters are consid- to the use of the labor of ani-j ered as one. The United States'mals The name signifies "spirit-l Mission Coiciuint, Butte and Hoback. The Rev. H. W. Eklund, minister. Sunday school at 10 o'clock; classes for all ages. Worship service at 11 o'clock; sermon: "A New Offer." Evening song seivice at S o'clock. Summer series- on the parables of Jesus. "Prospective Parables." Girls' chorus rehearses at 7:45 p | o'clock Tuesday. Chapel meeting at S o'clock Thursday. St. Helena cathedral. The Rev. M. J. Halligan, pastor. Sunday masses at 7. S, 9, and 10:30 o'clock. Weekday masses at 7 and S o'clock. Baha'l community. Children post office is officially called the fighters." Later they adopted the classes at 11 o'clock at 417 Hol- Texarkana, Arkansas-Texas post name "Christians of the Univer- 1 ter. For information concerning office. 'sal Brotherhood." At the end o f , adult study classes call 1452-J. Q. What were Doukhobors?'the 19th century they were driven! R - P - 'by persecution to emigrate i n ' First,Church of Christ, Sclen- The Doukhobors were mem-,large numbers to Canada and Cy- t!st, Sixth and Rodney. Sunday bers of a religious sect of Rus-,prus. 1 school at 9:30. Morning service I he Independent-Record Sunday Cross-Word Puzzle green light to private industry, with homes being constructed at a record rate. Warm weather means dry hay m the £orm o£ SI S as - One ln and grainfields and the use O f s t a n c e is Jacob's Pillow, a school gasoline and oil on f a r m ot dicing founded by Ted Shawi'.i , ^ ·,,«.._ did towe i s originally; properties. Fire from a spark or! Q- cigaret will strip a ripe grain.;come into use? M.S. field as bare as a barn wall in A - The Smithsonian institution! minlltes Each 'year 3,500 persons says that the origin may go back; are, t o Prehistoric times. There are burned to death on farms and^' 136 areas ot tn e world today, some §90,000,000 worth of farm' w h e r e Caving is not practiced! In some large cities, people who need low rental space have buildings, machinery and food and where the towel is unknown. son County Review, Glendiva. not been getting it, in the federal unit projects. In one eastern city federal regulations provided only those with less than $2,000 annual income could rent an apartment. Yet a survey revealed that people earning as much as $8.000 had dwelling space there. When orders were served for the high income families to vacate, they hired attorneys and beat the case. The courts held in effect the rent control laws on eviction must be followed, once a family had been allowed to move in. So, high income families are staying on there. There is evidence in several metropolitan areas that federal sponsored construction of dwellings is not working out too well. 'When the federal government leaves the field of mort-i End of the -vacation season Is , crops are destroyed by fire.-- Daw-, wearing ot textiles _ tor u=e as Northern Lights By George A, Roberts not far off and soon thousands of othenv ie sensible citizens will take stock of why they enjoyed sleeping on lump mattresses at 10 bucks a sleep, bumping over gage support to get into 100 per cent construction, trouble starts. The units just do not go in full to the low income groups. Until that criticism can be answered, many congressmen are on record as being opposed to such programs. indifferent highways, fighting insects and otherwise foregoing the It would appear to be more than a coincidence that as long com£ort s of home, as life's necessities such as food, clothing and housing remain Tlle R epu i,Hcan national plat- under rigid federal controls there is trouble in the lines con( form contains only 2,400 words. Texarkana in Texas and trolled. In the days of the one pair of pants suits, no cuf f s' However, the boys stumping the[ Arkaiisas considered , . , , . . . ,, , , , , country may be expected to do and various other regulations, plenty of trouble developed, i very well wiUl tnat as a Dase _ two cities? Now that controls are off, competition has taken over and a , speaking of expansion, count the customer again can get clothes. Manufacturers were not in( words next November, terested in making clothing at a loss. wearing apparel and in the household had its beginning long before the development of written records. We can but guess whether peoples who had early acquired the art of weaving also 1 learned at an early date to use a towel of woven fabric. The towel as we know it in history is o f . Near Eastern origin. Its history presumably can best be recon-, structed through study of its decorative embellishments in local or national European folk art. Q. Can a turtle live after its head is cut o f f ? L. E. D. A. The nervous system in reptiles is so poorly centralized that reflex actions often occur in many parts of the animals for some' time after the Bead has been severed and other parts dismembered. The legs and jaws of a turtle often move more than 24 hours after the head is cut from the body. Z5 27 Jfe 47 53 80 110 122 151 156 140 81 125 58 52 68 97 48 104 20 55 98 117 152 141 III 19 91 7O ffb 125 106 118 I S4 100 ~ 107 119 158 m. 101 126 58 78 120 Z 154 50 I 85 127 94 108 111 IO9 73 135 159 145 95 87 128 ai First Presbyterian, Eleventh and Bwing. The Rev. Robeit II. Prentice, minister. Sunday school for all ages at 9 : 4 5 o'clock. Favre Eaton, superintendent. Morning worship at 11 o'clock. Music by Westminster choir, Virginia Bailey, director and Marlys Prentice, organist. A nursery is maintained. Meeting of Junior Westminster fellowship Tuesday at 7:30. Practice for Westminster choir at 7:30 Wednesday. Meeting ot board ot trustees, 7:30 Wednesday evening. First Lutheran, Rodney and Ninth. The Rev. Emil Ziegler, pastor; Mrs. Wilma Hahn, organist; Mrs. Agnes Taylor, choir director. Thirteenth Sunday atter Trinity, o'clock. Sunday school at 9:15 Morning worship at 11 o'clock. Sermon, "Coming Befoie the Lord." Christian, Benton and Power. The Rev. H. M. Waldron, pastor. Mrs. Vivian Stiff, organist; Lyle Ziemer, church school superintendent. Church school at 10 o'clock. Morning worship at 11 o'clock; sermon, "Earth's Greatest Character." Offertory s o l o . "How Beautiful Upon the Mountains," Harker, sung by Mrs. Dwight Coursey. Quartet, "That Beautiful Land," Janes, sung by Mrs. Dwight Coursey, Mrs. Robert Moody, Mrs. Harold Paulsen, Mrs. H. M. Waldron. Communion service each Lord's 'day. A nursery B maintained during the worship hour. Helena Truth Center, Pittsburgh block. Helena Martin, leader. Morning service at 11 o'clock; subject, "Truth Applied." Evening service at 8 o'clock; subject, 'Cosmic Realization." Meetings each Wednesday and Friday at 8 o'clock; at 3 o'clock Tuesday and Saturday; at 2:30 o'clock Thursday, followed by a social hour, and at 12 o'clock daily, except Monday. Two air-line pilots have reported seeing a huge wingless aircraft Those The same situation developed when sugar was held under rationing well into the postwar period. Within a few months' shooting 40-foot flames, after controls were removed, sugar was restored to no supply and demand basis. There are many insisting removal!don't know when to stop growing, of rent controls would speed normal trends in housing. Cer-|--Kansas City Times, tainly there is ample experience with other controls to lend] one or M. V. A. Texarkana is the name of "twin cities" In Texas and Arkansas. Both cities have separate mayors and governments, but in weight to that belief. Under plans announced by Cani didate Dewey, the next vice presi- Now if the idea spreads to other Kext winter, after the political orators have retired from'dent is going to be put to work their field work, there probably will be opportunities to take inventory of the national housing situation. One thing seems assured--a lot of pretty good houses and apartments will have been completed. A Book of Dream Lore | We are told that dreams may| mean much or nothing at all. Many are trival--most are transient. But we are all curious to know the meanings of our ever-i changing dreams. Our booklet o n j "dreams" includes rules for in-j terpretation, a dream dictionary, With Other Editors federal layouts, the day of lowet \TM£TM^f ^d'reTm taxes may be said to be in sight., ^ accord!ng t ^ ^.^ _, . . ... practice. You will find this little We are anxiously awaiting some ^ enterprising auto manufacturer_to| v Qrder c * today _ 15 ' announce some new models that ° ' will be sold exclusively in used; car lots.--Knoxville, Iowa, Ex- t'sc This Coupon press. Let Them Walk There is a normal impulse to give the other fellow a lift, when you have transportation aid he has none--but there also is a good "Tell it again," said the young listener, who never tires of grandfather's stories of d.'iys of the five- cent pork chop.--Washington Star. The time seems near at hand The Helena Independent-Record Information Bureau, 316 Eye St., N. E., | Washington 2, D. C. I enclose 15 cents in coin (care-' fully wrapped in paper) for a copy; of the booklet, "Dreams." deal of melancholy evidence that the kindhearted motorist does this i when all foreiga agents will be at his deadly peril. The brutU murder of a Portland motorist in Required to wear caps with the Washington, motive robbery, by two hitchhiking sailors, who now are In custody, should serve as a warning against trusting the chance-met stranger on the public highway. Yet we doubt that it will be long remembered, for such murders have occurred time and again, and still the same risks have been taken by motorists who couldn't say no.--The Oregonian. word "Spy" in neon. Questions a three-year-old asks must not be regarded as silly, unless, of course, the elders can't answer them. Name Street or Rural Route City State (Mall to Washington, D. 0.) 1--Restrained 5--Divest 10--Fast 15--Support 19--Liliaceous plant ?0--Incensed 21--Heathen 22--Fine 23--Refuse from pressing fruit 24--Containing repetition 26--Eye 27--"Inside- grower" plant 28--City of Georgia 30--Simpleton 32--Farm of large fiize 34--Parcel of land 35--Mere 36--Leaf of calyx 39--Successful production 41--Evening 43--Rocky outcrop or reef 47--Republic of East Russia 48-rSwab 61--The heart 52--Unproductive 63--S curve HORIZONTAL 54--Place between or among 57--Pipe 59--Portico 60--Finished, poetic 61--Flute- HKe Instrument 62--Belonging to us 64--A shark 66--A tear 67--Test 69-,Voiced speech sound 72--Ivory 74--Spar for extending sail 76--Exclamation 77--Supreme Being 79--Open space 80--Imposing 83--Narrow 86--Embellish 89--Small bird 90--Rustic Pipe 92--Signify approval 93--Clamping devise 95---Ensnare 96--Stulm 98--Gait 100--Lofty and towering 102--Remain 103--Squander 105--Offer 107--Yea 108--Revoke 110--Gum resin 111--Musteline animal 113--Likewise not 115--Red seaweed 116--Shrub bearing berries 118--Male goat 120--Absolve 122--Onionllke plant 125--King with "golden touch" 127--Of less moment; smaller 131--Recent 132--Pertaining to . dwellings 135--Part of ear 136--Garden plant 137--Silly 138--Foster 139--Town on Thames 140--Muddle 141--Wood resisting insects 142--Lessen 143--Pulverized rock 1--Part of harness 2--Dash 3--Nobleman 4--Beautify 5--Alluring woman 6--To ditch 7--Hit 8--Detail 9--Leaf of corolla 10--Xlnin- flected 11--Grieve 12--East 13--Seized 14--Follow 15--Goon 16--Passion 17--Smooth surface between two flutes of a shaft 18--Mason's hammer- point 25--Sacred picture 28--Festive 31--Take out 33--Emphasized ' pronoun 35--Gesture of doubt 36--Bend 37--Zealous 38--Privilege peculiar to a person or class VERTICAL 40--Front of hoof 42--Secured 44--Injurious 44--Line of Intersection of two vaults (Arch.) 46--Public storehouse 48--Mark with ridges 50--Essential principle " of food 52--Holdback 55--Wooden pin 56--Hush! 58--Hurtful 61--Tender 63--Severely 65--Positive pole 68--Cereal grass 70--Artist's medium 71--Small mark 73--High Mil 75--Meat 85--Roar 87--Ratines 88--Fashion 91--Exclude 94--Weight of India 97--Unending 99--Hollow 101--Indite 102--Sinks 104--Threshold 106--Mocker 109--Publish 111--White crystalline hydrocarbon 112--Bail 114--Meal 117--Of the oldest and simplest of Greek architecture i!9--Spiritual nourishment 121--Affray 122--Slender 123--A rodent 124--Plant of Himalaya! Millett Says By Ruth Millett NBA Staff Writer A good many women today overwork the idea 'of talking everything over with tehir husbands. It must be pretty boring to their husbands to know in advance everything their wives are going to do. Martha is toying with the Idea of reducing. So she talks about it for weeks before she even gets started. And she keeps right on talking about it all through the process. So Slartha's reducing is a boring subject to her husband before she has even lost a pound. How much smarter she would have been to have gone on her reducing diet silently, and then one day hear his surprised and pleased comment on her improved appearance. Mary thinks she would like to take up a hobby. So she confides in Jim, gets his reaction to this or that. There's no surprise there. The woman who insists on talking over all her plans with her husband runs the risk of boring him with a subject before she ever gets started on what she plans to do. A man whose wife is always surprising him with her action may occasionally complain that he never knows what she is going to do next. But at least he's Interested and wondering a little. But a man whose wife never makes a move without discussing it with him first is almost certain to find domestic life a trifle dull. Any experience is dull that holds no surprises. 78--Bequeather 125--An 80--Trite 81--Periodically rising and falling 82--But 84--Extinct bird ancient weight 126--Stump 128--Particle 129--Dark 130--Split 133--Cheerless 134--Man's name Avenge time of rotation: 7 miiroie*-- Distributed by Kwg Feature* fljradlctte, Inc. (Solution on Pagt IX) Pioneers Move East Moscow.--(IP)--"Dawn of the East" published a Tass dispatch from Khabarovsk in which It was reported that many new settlers are arriving in the Far East. The people coming to the east to make new homes Include collective farmers, tractor men, doctors, teachers, fishermen and workerg of the lumber and coal Indnitrtee. the diipatch uld. EWSPAPERl NEWSPAPER!

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