Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 12, 1952 · Page 11
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 11

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 12, 1952
Page 11
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Tffra MOM I a* witf MfoH. 0. hffftm atef, ,,, Circle I Wilt ' ? L, C, Bflrne* of DeKolb, Mrk, Kvelyn Mcdco, and {f Kny, fif Ifftokn, Vma», nnd Mr. nMd Mr*. W, 8. KMd of W.'». Anna Jndwt) hod «« J«*t \-pck end her Bi-nndrfmi«hu«r, Mw, K'fly C, Adam* find bnby of ^ i i nf of MM, !51mor M, m t will bo lttck »U(iper will f**fc4«r SclKX.1 Int Boptut Cluifch Mf/r, Anna Judnon will leavp wnmy for n 2 work* vorntton With rolfl(lvc» nnd frlendi In Mn|and J6m<ir*on. 3 Millions £rom *•§• OM ftt ml* e«iir*i» on the Mwnn-Awirn n»»<f ffWIWfty 71, Reynold* and William »H*JUI« Rock, $ai8,«H, <rAP> County, 2.1 mil«» of «rnd drolhago *|ructure«, «r»vp and bituminous *wrf«tc rour* Ofi the nenton-Alcon plant road »flghwny B8, J), n. Mill Co,, Milt Hock, Wfl,4B7. (PAP), Clurk Cminty, 4,«. mllM of grael m* nnrt concrete pavement on tht Cuptl«.N«rlh rond, Hl«hway 87, T Jnmcii nnd Co,, Inc., ttuilnn Hospital Notes Ch»iUr Admitted: Mr», C, 3, Wright, Order of«f3p- "ay, July M T(»M« M»'r, OJJfj MJller will Mope, , n«. MM. John Vbeom, Hope. Mr«, j{o/»o, Mm. Cfltrll B:<J. Mr#, Cnrroll Vocom, ! Bob nichord 8t«ed, JEmm»t, M?*, f|0ribAl Tsylor, Hope Jimmy W«!u»«% ! Mr», C. 0. Coolny, Hope, Brunch Attmltteds MM. R, A, MeKomlo, 9:90 t Ion r Ant) Uooro of liopo ttrtt and from M)i*l«»l/)iil AdmJttod: Mrs, J, J, Tiyorn, j r , , Mr*, Clyde Coffqo, of J3l*ehor«e<l! MM. W, «, Alllion Jlmw, Jimmy W«Uer», HAD«, ,1. nypr», lh« «r. Mr, a»id Mr*. Jr., Waiihlngtort, flVBl ot n gon, T«ll,88. Mr. and Mrs. Ounnon M»y, ljor>« flnn<HW<w,Uw nrrlvttl of n dauahu»r Boyle Continued trow fua From no>v on ~ win or In NoVwnlwr life. they will hnvo I thtniHht thera won n llttlo sad- IH»*« In hln couiiU'ttanco wlu«n hlw fiunotiN jjiin reliiwd, n« If ho ronl- lued ihni he HOW In willy u kind of prison^ of tho people lu> Is cum- »8l«ttln« to 801-vc, Them will bo little l«'lv««y froni thin day In thn )ife of Jlce $md Mnwla. Somehow, Tr«Ul» Mtte, Just Van Huron County, 3,8 mll«» o grading, rtrnlnnsp structure* crushed atone bout* nnd bituminous •urface cmiw and one brMue on ihf Center nidge-North rond, High wny, 0, Mode anil McCrneken o Cnnwny, |l«,704. (FAPi. firnrcy County, R.3 mile* ot «rnd ing, drnlnngu structure*, flexible bfldo and tiltumlnoiu nurfuco cmirm- on the Mnrfthnll-Hiirrlet rood, High wny 27, fell Viuitflmn, North Little Rock. |U3,073, (FAI>). Dhnrp County, fl.3 mile* of grnd ii)B, drnlntiKt- ctructure*, crunhet •tout* bn»0 cournc on the Hardy Wllllford rood, Highway 03, South ea»t Connlructlon Company, Pino Hluff, 1174,034, Columbia County, 0,8 irtllos of griivul bane and bituminous nurfncc treatment on the Mnc«donla-Ma«. nulla roiid, Jll«hwiiy H), Hcynolds and Wlllliim*, »«0,lflfl, C'MIWII> County, two miles ot lO'uvt'l ba*« and uliuminoun our- frtco cotirac on Junction No, U-South roiid, Hltchwoy Mil, four Bros., Inc of Swcot Home. *23,l«8. Ferry County, 4.5 miles of bltuml nous nurfnto .treatment on tho PerryvllU* - Aplln rood, Highway 00, 13, !•'. JoriPK Co., Little ( Rock, S30.4W. County, 10.15 miles ol drnfnii(t<> strueturon ami (travel bngo cmirm* on tho St. Pout WiUrr rniul, Highway n, HAtm 'riiorniun, Inc., Lct'ilo,- Ala,, $191,' 301. Clny County, n.n mllfig of Niiui'Uiri'N tind on tlic Rcc(or-Boyd«> vlllc rond, Highway 00, MlanlttHipp VnlU'y Contracting Company, I'sru . , , inn the iwo of them slttlrtK there nle« a Ufa we have ourtiolvea, Mfoqd(U[1U) Jt to to be unknown Double Feature ill Ml, • Cartoon Cliiy ('winty, 1.1. 1 mlleu of jsriul- inii, iluilnuiii) (itiucturi's, j;ravL'l UUHC rutir»(< nncl 8cvi»n brldKo.i llit- CornliiH Jiinclion-l'dlliirt! road, HlKliwi.y 02, 1), II. Hill Co., l.lUle Wouk mid K, M, Dion of Witrron, Mem nn« ntul Leo Cotintlefl, 1.1,4 of t(rncllii[(, drniimec struc Hi'iivt'l bdsc course nntl six on the Monroe • Ka*l and Went roud, lll«hwny 30. Clark • Fnrrcll Co., Brlnkloy. $S74,410. WwMlruff County, 9.2 mllos of dnilnngo structuri'tt mul suifaco t-oui-si- on the Cotton Plant • North rond Highway 17, Bueton ConBtructlon Cojppuriy Hunen, $114,881. ffef 1 Coumy. 2,3 mlloN af sflr on Hayuti Street (Little from Murkhum Street to tho Jitnctlon of Highway 70. Ben M. liojtiui Co., of Little «ock, $10- 8th Secret Session in Truce Parley MUNSAN, KORKA, UA-Nego- tltttors held 'their eighth secret Kusjion today In « futile effort to on n Korean truce, No Information wn» released on what i»ro«re»n, if any, wax made during tho JUJ-mliuUu meeting at Panmunjam, Ajnuthur aesaton was sot for 11 a.m. tomorrow"!) p.m., United Nations and Communist dolt-nates ntfrtsetl .on a news block- out sliiht eays njio In an effort to the romulnlnti Issue block- an nrmlstico — prlsunor ex- A Pulping Communist radio braadcait ««ld the Reds will continue to insist on forced return of nil their Chinese and North Korean prisoner* in Allied utockurles, The It's Been Incredible Week for Republicans, Down-Hill One for Candidate Bob Toft By JAME8 CHICAGO *-fl« HcpuUllcnn. clo«<*ft out an nlmo«t Incredible "* ° f „ A ,.,„ . i .i!""'^ °' ni? n'nK their guns. Which won nil down-hlll for| with whatever ammunition they Sen. Taft, when they bc«nn ballot-! had, directly ot Eisenhower who Ing to<lny on n presidential con- wan tht' chief nntnRfinlst although dlflotc, |J.t tho snme time a national hero, •*Thcy fitme hero for irm usual! tried to undercut htm routine of po»rln» fury on the Dflm-;«' l) " f iuely. ocrat*. They wound up heaping! Thc y bejfan attacks on Oov acorn and an«er on each other i Dcwey, one of Elsenhower's chief from the moment the convention supporters and brnlntruster*. Hnv- '"« hee " called ruthless trl(!fl lo them- opencd Monday. And almost unbelievably, the two m«ln eandldotes— Tnfl and! cnar(! ". " acl< on lho Elsenhower flen. Eluenhowr-r-wore obncurwl i by IMMH and event* Inntead of I, n-malnlng ahnrp focal points for j the convention to choose between. For thl* wi/ek Tuft'ii whole life hod beon a prnpnrhtlori. He must have nt-hed for the White House, where he lived im a boy when his father wan prexldent. because this wan his third try for the nomination In 12 years. He rnustt have entablfxhod an American record for trying — in mll»n traveled and spcochcn mode So, if desire nnd energy could «unr fintco a rnnn lho nomination, Taftj Khhulti hnvo had it before the convention. In fnct, hp clnlmud ho did, n by uftlnjg It ngoinftt Dowoy, I'.- yesterday Tuft hcadciuar- put out n single sheet, newspaper «i/.c, which wns dislriUuled cimonR tho delegates on the eve u( tho ballotinx. "Sink Dewcy," tho headline said. ThU was a follow-up of what happened Wednesday night when Sen. Uirkscn of Illinois, one of Tuft's chief admirers, attacked Dewey personally on the convention floor, trying to ridicule MOD for twlc . . - - Sidelights on the Convention By ED CREAOH CHICAGO i-B — Flngus McPlug, v.-cll-knowri pdlltical expert, loaned back nnd k»i himself be Interviewed todny. Subject The- Republican National Convention. Scene: The back room of a Mnd- l«on Street ice crenm parlor. Lights? AiHIon? Camera? Q. Mr, McPlug, what Is your opinion of the recent national convention, held In your fair city of Chicago, to nominate perhaps the next President of States? A. Brrrllllpppph. the United Q. .Surely ynu mo not, perhaps, partisan, Mr. McPlug ? A. Paitisan? Partisan? Heck, no! I'm ,1 Democrat! Q. Do you think, Mr .McPkiR, that there is any sifinificance- A. Heh? How's 'at? Q. I mean, the Democrats and f "^'"Ci *»^ » nvt«t, i.) 11 j ill |^| , . _ — ....., i«i ivt ice wining the Republican'!,,' Rtl P llljll <-'ans are both meetiiiR -•ntiol nomination but losing! * yi>ar "' lho c --h'cago stockyards. Is it your opinion that this presidential in the elections. eon ml ,„„,. , h M vii .1 • ^ P th ° NcW York dek-KBtlon with its 9(1 members, liiruest in the convention, had been a galling sore point with the where the perchance, will influence, it may be. th? outcome of the election? A. You mean whndda I think? Q. Yers. I m-jan, yes. camp nccuiicd thorn of »tenlln« delegates Thin became the great moral issue of lho campaign. Without It.t uppcartmcu, Tnfi might have sailed through to tho nomination. But it ibmirtHl the primary point of the contest: Which of tho two mon. Taft or .„, n<1 , u MHvnhoWur, was pergonolly better nn difficulty in reUiti. Kijfonhowcr. meant Arkansas Continued From Page One least one appearance in the state. Townsend also said he expects l)e "' t>sW « llc y 7 senhowor people made the most of the tonne, wrapping up morality with the future of the party. And when the convention assembled and paused on the Southern dlnpute, Tuft suffered smashing defeats. All weuk the convention was Involved with the question of Southern delegates instead of with tho candidates. As defeats piled up on them on the convention floor and they be- tan to realize- Taft might oncu i(;aln come off second best, his 'leiitennntK began using tactics? ns between El- Kisenhowei- and the Arkansas Ro' ' publican organization, despite tht fact thQt it was leaders of that organization that kejit the Tuft majority of the duluKation intact. Townsend, who is the state's national .commltteeman, said Eisen hower told him he would work with. nny reputable state organization.! a «»'nst cidtiblo - parkinR, the Rrcat- Q. Surely you do not moan lo MisKciit. Mr. McPlug, that all the ornoti-y which flowed through the International Livestock Exhibition Hfill in the past week, to the end of nominaUnK candidates for the presidency and the vice presidency, Is pure—ah—-malarkoy? A. Heh? IIeh? Q. I mean, could it have boon clone more easily? A. All I know is, it cased my favorite programs of television. Q. What do you think of tho nominee, Mr. McPlug? A. Nominee? I tell you, pn ] we sot in this ward the greatest American, tho greatest crus usader iind he assured the general that "we are very reputable." t.sl- DOROTHY DIX Son-ln-Law Trouble Dfar Mls« Dix: The old "moth- cr-iri-law" gags are probably based on sound facts — however, there are a few sons-in-law in my family who ought to grow up and lea^e my husband and myself alone. We would appreciate being allowed to raise our two children left at home without inttfrfVrence from our married daughters and their husbands. They are constantly dumping their children on us, Inviting themselves to dinner and landing on us, bag and baggage, with their friends and brothers in the middle of our vacation; If they would assist in the work InVolvWl by their visits and conduct themselves as human beings instead of sharp-tongued would be welcome. critics, they Q. No. no, Mr. MePiug. I moan Two Arkunsons were introduced 'jj. 0 nominee of the Republican Na lo the convention last ni«ht shortly I f"'nal Convention—Eisenhower. before tho delegates chos Jlichard Kiscnho Nixon of Callfoi-nin ' running mate. Sen. as .t.i.ti ,1 ,-n . — i " tiMiiwi-i « 11 iirtint! mate .vhlch the Elsenhower forces d t ..| Thoy wore Pmt C. Rommoll, Che TDK Cwrtiht. JI5I. to hlih UiMwin Cuih.,11 I _ IforiMiuji by Kuif Ftnutw Symikti.. V ayor of Little Rock , nnd Jeff Speck, tho party's can- {[overnor of Arkansas. PAUL ; thotight, When I r«aoh home I'll write and find out If Connle plant to be In New York at any time; and during thl8 summer 1 can go see her. In summer hui days were less crowded, many of hla parishoners away from the city. Yet the situation was not so •Imple, not a matter of timetables. He could never say to Uer, "1 have lo.ved you for a long time, I believe you love me. But I have not Raid ao because 1 doubted that love would be •ufflclent." Hla race grew hot. All right, put It another way. "Forgive me If I have felt that however much we loved I did not think you would understand -that my work comes first" He had believed Connie less Interested In the work than in his career ... two very different things In hla cose. This belief had been the core of doubt Yet in what terms had he thought— had he thought work and meant career? Try again. "Say, "I had reached Ihe conviction that marriage was not for me l" Wny | baritone iroar ovet. tho.thunder cf the falling waters was not unusual or hadn't been, until U. N. Against their will. to r&tum POW's Murry tw» rag* OM union shop issue w«« considered tht> chl»f stumWUm block now. The sjs^Vttttk strike now has idled close to l,2tKMXX> workers. to tfee 900,000 idle sleel tArly d ol allied wdusuics iiv vwwatchwl, io Uv* unnoticed Joy.«u IXwiin't a Wade of o»e tun a* North Star tbftt pwulu steer W«U, Hoovy, anyway right now as Jt«mesl«lt WUbur, P, S. Please send me money to ^»^f\ WU» I am tired of *nd ^aia to r^iu* hoane. And that waa what she would ask; and add, "What changed your mind?" Easy, If unsatisfactory, to reply. "A plane trips a few minutes, ten, twelve^ In which I did not know If I might or must die. They aay the man drowning recalls hta entire life, I did not aee the --ears rv« lived but those I might still live, with you." But ten or twelve minute*, they 4o !W>* altar » man tf the altar»Uon (4 not already there. Nor doe* *n hour «r * day wrenched violently fwro the pattern of hla hour* *nd ^ay* change him. un- leaa «omawhero to the pattern the thread (a already broken. We aay ol » woman that she becomes another person throught audden ex- perlanc*. ft la not Ukely. u l* more probabU that ahe h»a anticipated y»e experience, whither in fearing or In longing for It And then per* WUa tatMlt fc» change, Tt» feeart «» nulther broken nor mad« contrtt* M» the twinkling of " ha§ in aome measure made ready for mjian alteration*, the catalytic agenta, After* lonj Miue Paul slept, w ••ally, and wok* juat before dawn. The train h«4 halted a^d, raising tb4 ahado, ft* aaw ao «tau<m. j the past few months when she rarely heard her employer singing except In church. H^e had n good resonant, untrained voice. She liked to hear, him sing mornings. That day he was busy, mainly with plans for the church-house camp which would presently open, for which Hank Fanning had as Usual assiduously recruited volunteer workers. He called Jonathan and suggested dinner, aa Rhoda had left So Jonathan come around about six and was called away an hour later. He said he'd hoped for a holiday, saw none In sight. Ho aded, "You look a little fagged, too.' Paul fray a» waa ataf, AgaJUwt the »*y, a 4N*fc 4AM* M» fray, cr«cifwro. Re M a«rw*e crow, VOWH *** *"*"* *"* **<*<* ft* Mffet, ft *•» {9 him VglMhft 4*4 »^ for you, Paul. You rate one, "Maybe I'll take one." said _____ smiling, "I've been thinking about U recently. Bob could carry on, of course; It might be managed." "How extraordinary," said his brother, "aa you have never oven listened to reason before." fie added Idly that he had soon something In the paper, a short Item relative to a plane which had landed at Cleveland with an engine on fire. "See anything of It," he asked, "or wasn't It the day you got there?" "I was in It." Paul said. Jonathan jumped. "You weren't! ... 1 mean, for heaven's sake. Which was not what 1 might have said, I may add. You mean that?" "1 do. Very uncomfortable ten minutes," Jonathan said, "I gather you don't core to talk/ about U, but it's a good thing none of us knew." "You'd have worried, In retro- epect?" Inquired Paul. "That would take a bit of doing." "No wonder you look tired," said Jonathan, "thing like that leaves a mark whether or not you know it at the time." "I feel fine." aaid Paul. After Jonathan left he went to hla study and wrote to Connlo. He did not mention the plane episode other than that he had flown to Cleveland to conduct the services for Simon Adams and had returned by train. He aald he hoped ha could get away atd, if her mother would have him, spend a few days with them. "I miss you very much." ho eald. Tin going to try to te|i you how much. And not Juat aince you've been gone. Connie, but for a lory time. T^iat it baa been entirely »y fault la no consolation." B* atopped and sat with his pen to Ml hand. There waa no more to aay taqause «o much must be said. ft waant possible in a letter or many tellers. It had to be said, but not ap mucr in words, certainly not in written phrase* or sen- leneea. in the flexible language *feJH*d to express thought. Be- Gaua* U doesn't ready. The minute l»tt »*t l* down, the thought is «MT, M * while he *l«n*d th* Unu WWH« It, fin '"Nothing, nothing at all. It's a a letter from Paul." "What does It say?" "Just that he'll come see us If he can manage nnd we'll let him; nnd that he's been to Cleveland . . . Simon Adams died, you know." "Well, 1 didn't," said her mother, "and who's he?" "One of Paul's deacons. Excuse me a moment," she said and went from the breakfast tablo in precipitate haste, leaving the toast to wither In the toaster, the egg to congeal upon the plate. ."Well!" said Mortense Marshall, smiling n little, and heard Connie singing. He had said nothing; he had said everything. She did not stop to aslc, Why now, why not sooner, why not months before, why suddenly without warning? Her happiness was unreasoning and uncomplicated. When spring, long delayed, arrives you do not stop to Inquire, Why not sooner, what went wrong? Nor did she wait a fow days to write him, as well she might have waited. She sat down at once at the desk in her room and wrote. She saW she was glad to hear; and that of course he must come whenever possible. Just wire or telephone. And that, as she had been offered an agency Job In Philadelphia, she didn't expect to be In New York for n while. "The real Job doesn't begin until the first ot July, but I'm In and out of the office, learning the ropes," she wrote. "Once I'm at work, 1 can take a weekend off occasionally. Klsle begs me to come to Connecticut, and I may. Also, there's Grace's svedding — It has been postponed because her mother is quite ill but she hopes to be married the middle of next month." She, too, could write aa a child writes, from a full heart "I'll be so glad to, see you," she said again. "Lovingly, Connie." Paul preached at home, and once as a guest preacher on Long Island. The heat grew steadily more oppressive and all those who could escape U did so. It waa nearly July and he had not gone away nor had Connie been In town. Put they wrote each other frequently, and he telephoned her three times In two we*Ka, "No excuse," he said the first time, "everyone's fine, l Just wondered, bow do you like 'he new Job?" Not much aa yet She wasn't used to it; perhaps she had been spoiled. This was a big agency, you could paper the walls with the X rays of everyone's ulcers . . . "When are you coming here?" aha asked. "As soon as possible. If I don't get there before Grace'* wedding. " Our sons-in-law seem to forget they married our daughters, not the entire family. I have never visited our daughters but they have called upon me to act as practical nurse when their babies arrive, even though they are well able to hire a housekeeper or nurse at such a time. I feel that since my daughters have their own homes and families, they should leave us alone and allow us the same courtesies and privacies they extend their neighbors. They think nothing of inquiring into our financial affairs, yet would consider it an encroachment on their rights if we did the same to them. JULIA J. Answer: Your in-law trouble stems from an angle of this eternal problem that seldom presents difficulties. Most women get along very nicely with their sons-in-law — provided, of course, they are good husbands — and rarely have complaints. Actually, if one reads your loiter for facts, leaving out your own exasperations, il presents a pretty ideal picture of parent and in-law relationships. Their Attitude Healthy Most complaints from parents- in-law concern the fact that the older folks get too little attention. Grandma complains if daughter gets hired help to care for the children instead of bringing them home to mother. The fact that your daughters and their husbands feel so free to call upon you in emergencies, to descend upon you for dinner unexpectedly, and are sufficiently interested in your welfare to make inquiries a- bout various condition*, Is a beai-j thy sign, rather than the revets ably think you enjoy having titer around so much; in truth, it'll JO. out. Eastvold, Parson's Son From Tacoma, Wash., Made National Figure by Television's Eye By BARNEY L. LIVINGSTONE CHICAGO W)— Out of each nation,al political convention there usually emerges at least one fresh new personality. The Republican convention just ended was no exception. The people's choice for 19S2 — other than the candidates—seems to be a tall, skinny young lawyer from Tacoma, Wash., named Donald W. Eastvold, a parson's son. A political unknown except to the home folks, Ea.stvold at the age of 32 stopped into the national limelight this week as one of the promising young men around Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower, the GOP nominee. Television screens gave a coast- to-coast audience a close-up view of the dark, serious young man who successfully led the bitter convention floor fight to seat the contested Eisenhower delegation from Georgia. Legion Contijiued rrom Page One lion for Departmental Judge Advocate H. C. Partlow of Blytheville "to make recommendations" t.o national Legion headquarters asking legal assistance for Pvt. Loy C. Cheney. Cheney was sentenred by an Army court martial in Korea to see you "Ot course. Unless her ,_ change, ifs 9 S*turday. I'm cooi. ing on Friday evening to stay with Ixer . . . Elsl« wants me to drfv* hack witjj -tar S«ur%y A. Ab, -you guys ain't got a chance 'with him. Q. No? -. A. Nah, You shoulda nominated that guy Ike. Q. Mr. McPlug, what do you think of the issue of corruption in government? A. Heh? Heh? Q. I mean, are you prepared to alter your methods of —ah—getting out the vote in the interests of good government in the campaign ahead? (Editor's Note: The interview was interrupted at this point. The juke box was playing: "There'll be no new tunes from this piano, this old piano of mine." (Mr. McPlug will be interviewed again at tho end of the Democratic National Convention.) Announcement We are happy to announce that W. C. "Dub" Davis is now with the CRESCENT DRUG and invite hi* mw *o«f»d* Saturday, Jn LOOK WHAT 'HAVE M3U.jftA)SV--TMlS A co6o THINS ' see EAT f HOSE CAR8OTS W£ HAO terf c»vtc? FPOM LUNCH The gravest crime of young men arc guilty, is, sure, thoughtlessness. They much happier feeling to be ovef burdened with attention than to* b Surely your children aren't- s obtuse that they can't be convince of your desire for more privacyl However, please don't Insist your rights to the extent that yo iy J. R. Willlomi OUT OUR WAY nswer to Previous Puizld hurt the young peoples' /eelirijj You will be the lo*er, In that ca,fe6 WHEEEE-' AAV >. / OH, I'VE *-N( VOU'P BETT6RA SIDE ALMOST WENT A [ HAP SOME \ KEEP QLJlET, I IM THI&TIME..' OME / \. 'n-\AT CLOStE/J BACk.THERE" » MORES IMCH AN'~1 BETCHA ANVYHIKkS SIDE IKJ FIRST.' ^ ^_ ^ MOTHIMd. OMtf WOOPI.UM*. I'M A" ' Be thankful for your children's co . y SH!5T THAN A PONT SOUNP OUT OP THAT fidence, for the happiness of ing your grandchildren near, an HORIZONTAL 1 Capital ot Idaho C Idaho is a Rpcky ., Mountain 1 Trying experience 3 Hell's is in this state 4 Tell «« 5 Compass 6 Malt drink 1 Poetry muse 9 Observe ((Fortification and'"« VERTICAL 1 Adriatic wind 2 Ukranian city 3 Unoccupied 4 Body of water 5 Diners 6 Non-Celtic 7. Powerful ^ > explosive 8 Affirmative votes *••• * 22 Bacchanals 9 Sound quality ^ cr V " VOLKS ANP I PLUS JWY FWBNCj 9ie> AL. for having the opportunity of be Ing part of their growing up. Dot ing grandparents are child's 1 heritage; don' deprive either the grandchlldrje • or yourselves of this privilege. Dear Dorothy Dix: After gotn with a boy for six months, w broke up recently because I 39 Flowers 40 Calf meat 41 Otherwise 42 Enthralled 43 Diminutive Of 27 Opera by Verdi 28 Whirl * 46 Type of fuel ] 29 Head (Fr.) , 47 Essential ' 31 Mnny arens In r- being Idaho are -——• 49 Age tended a dance club afler he ed me not to go. I still like Him 10 Grafted (her.) 23 Sapient 12 Acquire 24 Roman date knowledge 26 Verbal 13 Order ot marine < a lot and know he likes me. I'd never go to such but he is afraid to trust me. I'm > Stanley • 45 Girl's name T| ANNABELLE WASH TUBBS Answer: Since the place to which he objected has, apparently, an un- _ Clark"cr6ssed 18 Idaho was LOVfe FOR 'EM, AND CWl . 1 PUT MY SOUL INTO TH05B MISS DllBOie, FOR THE PPLieXr OF ALL MOT TO fcMU£& QNE COLLeCTORl pleasant reputation, he was orily rif Lta.M'»ieUR CA5IWCU6BEB - r " ' Idaho hi 1808 1 " Union looking after you 5 Master of Sernonfes you should have had sense enoiig to realize it. At 16 you can't bc too careful about the places you 6 Hops' kiln . 0 Roman poet 1 Empire 2 Mature 3 Misplace 4 Greek letter 5 Entrance Sediment frequent. One breath of scandal can cause damage that years ' of irreproachable living won't wipe Wait until his anger cools off and perhaps he'll give you an other chance. Dear Miss Dix: For.the last two Win Major Hoopla T.Horoughfare * OUR BOARDING »OUSE years I have supported my Cab.) Carpenter's 'tcfl • 9 Female ruff' l.Bitter vetch 4,Comniflnd 3 Mimic 8 Newest 0 Bridal paths 2 Bowling te^m (pi.) • 93 Beasts ot burden. 0?.£4, Heating i devices 55 Laminated rode band and ,two children on ye,? '2% ESAD, LB_A'MPSR f .YOU x •*-%( ARE A MEAM AM06 ? FLOAT TWE6&/I) 16 THE MO5E A TRIFUE^ ,| me u.«.A./r'D <M. LAESE? MO s/e pAiMieo you(s.Y':) -~~ X'LL HA'Je A •*•• PULL. FiSURe /'\ AMLLIOM OF "THE6& It WOULD \-{ MADE-—AMD TAK£ tOO MUCK ) I VMKEM I'M. ELECTED TOO MUCH r^. WOLVLL MOT HOVJ'6 THIS FOR A small wages. Now he has a g job and refuses to pay anything for our support. I'm 25, and have not been well. Answer: Your husband is bond by law to support his family.'/' If BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES •y Idflar Martin ho refuses, get in touch with ;the Family Court in your city, or c'on- ' sult the Legal Aid Society. Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc. ' •rDlckTwMff CARNIVAL result, hundreds of telij- grams have poured in on Eastvo from people who seemed to lik what they saw. It caught Eastvold by complete uUGS BUNNY surprise. "I'm simply amazed," hij I'LL TAKB OPF TH' AN'«8I IT T' VA FBH! ELECT6T3? HO\M ABOUT A DIME KI6HT NOW VA'KNOW MV MOTTER... "A FAIR PBAL OR The reaction has caused veteran. TKAN^PORTATION BUMBR politicos to give this young lawyer . NO PBAU"/ I'UU of the Pacific Northwest By HerahtMrfer FUNNY BUSINESS Eisenhower strategists, however. already had tabbed him as a tough, man in a convention crap. picked him early to battle for delegates In the Convention Cre 1 - dentials Committee after watcblnk him stage a similar fight earlier at the Washington State GOP Coq- vention. They chose him again foV the big floor fight. Right now Eastvold's ambition to be attorney general ,of his state, a job he is seeking in the November elections. ALLEY POP 15 years for desertion. The Forres City soldier claimed that he was a prisoner of the Chinese Red! during the time he was charge ....BUT WHW3 WITH MV HEAD? OOOOl SOMETHING ABOUT 00MR DIZZY KIND . •OFCLOTHE0.,,THEN I qOTSLUGGBO.. .ANYWW T>« SET ME TO THO6E,,»i KADOOKUT'S HOO5ESOW/ with being a deserter. The convention ends ' tomorro The first scientific expedition t Spitsbergen occurred in 1773 an was made by the English. HOPE DRIVE-IN THIATRI 8. Main A Country Club rd. Saturday-— Double Feature listen to that mptor gr«wU"__ •y Golbroltli SIPE GLAMCIS around in circles^rypu make m« FRECKLES AND HIS FRIINPJ CHR|$ WELKIN PUinetee M1SERV UNCOMFIMCO WITWOUT 'aTRONONAICAL, Hir-r*R&PE/ sae&y, NOT EVEM A GUSS OF

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