Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 2, 1952 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 2, 1952
Page 3
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*» M> of early fall, Srwln Honored on 8«h BlrthtUr MM* Nlnn fiu**n Kftfln, r Of »lek Erwln, wlflbrnted Oth bfethdny with 0 purty At Ww»d w«l*rm«lon Garden nn High. W *mi»l, Th«V*d(iy, July 81, w«re cold drlnhn, fttickrr*, fotinblo (turn. flnd !(!«» eold wfllcrmplon were tar vttrf to nut flftoon KMSI*. Minn •fudy lfflH*fi«H1 wit* wHh ihfc gtfi wfltormelon, MM, Meptjm IfmufMd and Win*km Krwln nwllrtwl Mrs, M, H. flwiiry in tim afternoon'* *<n- Mfftp Vlrolnl* fenn«m»k«r W«d* Curl OArriU Wlltli Vlt-Klnlo Tonneftiftker, , «h(*r of Mr. nnd Mrs. ft»lc To/mo t _jp^Wfc*-«i ffiMM^W** ,«n<l Mr. ,. j^Ofsftr, Jr. win BO, . of ihl» elty, ^cnmf tho Of Cnfl (Jnrrott Wllli*, »on of Mr, and Mr*, dnrratt VViuin flwft of thidsolty, In n ceremony P^formed 'Friday *wnln«, Ati> gt«t I, «t fl!30 «t ((err«!l Mnmor- l»l Hnptlst Clmrrh. RnverMid Klb«t O'fitPrn, pun- lor, offiplotcd «i urn clotiblo rln« c(np?itopy b^ffirc n Imckxrotind of two bonkPtu of white glndloll, h<»c- iffubwry and orngon fern. Men, Wadft Wnrfnn, planlut, n«;. Ml»» Dana l.ou Cun- 'nwer'x flffftntii bmi«ht Ihn cn»tln« iprovnl from lh« c«l»tc. Ttien ZOth'Fox Bsnumud produc- Ion «( "The R«bff." Tho ntudio wad ronoHotlntlng Powor'B con- rnct and dannlcd tho film ns nn nducprhent for him to irtny ot th« ludlo. H wo* thon thdt hi» aRcntu old Uio »(udlft that Power would iloy tho rolo onywny, If he wishes, K»th«red skirt. She wore pink Blovoi, pink llnon pump*, nnd a 'mlo of pink carnntlons and'plnh cl In her holr, A cornago of white nlrtlhitin w)w "I Lovo You Truly" ond "Rfcou«'," Mrs, War whltw worn* a blue drcmt with » and Ml«* , mother*! Wafi and w foster of «h«fl«emont of A, , Mr, opa Mr«. A, «Uf city, und «l»o wove n wn*t droBUPd In pink emotion mil* father bride #lvj<n Id mnrflnRo by n floor length while Kntlrt «trnplcM dreg* fonh. Jwtcd with n hill iiklrt. Tim lmli»rfl of wtolty lncr» wan fostfennd Jn thi> front with while t-ov»»rt>d m,tUn b«t- toim tind u tun (i 1 1 iwnlum WIIK dt- fdCht-d t« thii wiiUt In HIP bop)«, Her lonir flttod (ili-f-vus ondt-d in n iKilrit o« the hiitidn, A fingertip Vi»ll of illiiMlcm fpll from ti wJilli ffftlUt pnlot tvlmhied with needed jwnrlft, Kim carried a wh!U« Blbl« topHMl with u while ort'lild ond lU«d with 8«tln mnllnt' und Inter. tippi'dt'tl with wlilto tiarniHUms, Miss Mory AHwt Hout-rft, muiil of honor, Was drcascil in n bnlli'r. liiu length drpM* of pink oraundy civi-r ^iffeto. Tho fltt»»d badlce wns f»»li|orit>d with n utiiMred nroimd tho shoulders, nnd it. Air *• Conditioned • STARTS SUNDAY • Tbtre's \ IWltHRIE OWM, MIS tO ! ^.• J coiu«(Vimoor WANTS ' •". : ':-.' ; - ' . *' VJ H "* , f * •"V- 1 Tyrone Power to Ploy Lead in The Robe' fly »OB THOMAI HQIXYWOOD (^V-Ty-raw Power appear* lo foe **t definitely for * 'Acting role In "The Robe." At leant that If the report from "- *m|»vto<?, then? wit* name ft* t« wholhur Pow*r, once boy flt , would r«urn for tho biblical tlrornn. Me hn« only two more pictures to make there nnrt In se dependent. Here'* the re- renimn ho will do -The Hobe"! Lloyd Dmiftlafl, It* fliithor, iiold he fjfthtft to Producer Prank n«»«i ftftrtlnwl approval of tho lend- plnypr. When DWIKIUH dff«rj, Ty LlHtt Proar«it M Ptoct folks MtllWHAW, Ki>rt'» >JH>~ United Malion* JHwt CVmimtmUt staff offkci* ft Hull* proef>»4 trrtlay t<> fl«r«>c»ic»t (in (h*- worrilitr; -if KorMin nrtnMit.n <lroft, I.t. Crtl, Ihim an S. Sfirncf-ville of Md., top U, N Stevenson and Ike to Direct Campaigns The U. Oen. Indi- for the presidency Oov. Stevenson, the Democratic U(;mocraUc In flv<> nnrli(«'r:i|>h« of during n Panmunjntn. „ _,„., chants were minor and hndi t,rrs'jdenVlai nominee on tho thorny prisoner y< sk-rdwy his campaign emu-, which hut lers will be moved fron The Rlnff officer* meet ngairi: V/tlsnn Wyntt of'fxiulsvlllc? Ky.^as tomorrow. f)( . r ,, cma | cnmpaian Jong Republican Army Speeds Reports on Casualties tbiit "there can be no boss of this rampalfin" other than Kl«enhower !i;m;,c!f. He. said the ndvicc of po- iilical advisers will gel top consideration but the final responsibility is his. . ... ... - --- Wym said all elements of the I-,, Korea (A—Thi. Army Is'cf.mpiiiKn "will bo co-ordinated " i.i 'i "C "" rf '!""' l: ' on cas-!with Gov. Stevenson." He ex- ualtlM In the Korean fiKhthiK tojflalned that this doesn't mean the Th, 8m > 7 ^'!? k ? 0m<> ' i D "" lf »-'- ; >U< ; Notional Committee uw cniui of Urn Army's casually! will play a lessnr role in the cam- branch nald today thnt the Umr i p;il|«n. "It will bo a different one " required at present to notify next'lie sold. of kin averages six nnd n halfj Frank E. McKinney told report- days from the time the. soldier i« ! <-rM in Kansas City he did not care Killed wounded, reported miKsltidto remain as Democratic National In cictlon or !.O-iiTiinillc?«! chnlrrnnn. He said he i »•> n n" r, " . >" ................ ' '•"""""'"• ••« .imu nc . ! ™ An- would cliscuM party affairs with nrnallori* wn» plmmd «t Iho walsi! f ,, ltl ,i.,,. r.M« ;, .1 ;„ , —•• - - "•"• «>"«""'. J'ln., iiriid the average' Gov. Stevenson in about a week time six months ago was If, diiys. jThe presidential nominee tradl- IH on., a 00-day assign- lionally chooses the man he wnnts ( l\r*i\<\ ftlf.t+t \tf r. ;.!.. [_.--*_._. * .. 1 \. !. _ _ . . M«ri«rum scrvod Mr, V/il- i* tu bent man. Mm, Torwemaker choso for her Ughtur'* wwddlnu o mivy crepe dr(i»» with while weci'ssorieg, Sh« jlnncd n cor»«iie of while cornn- Ion* nt her nhouMor. Mrs, WIIIU wort- M multicolor mbora dr<?8« wllh navy and whlto ttccp»»oriog. siu- aim) pinned whlto unrnntlott conumo nt hor For travol tho bride choae n colored orlon will mvy , i«r Khouldt/r tho orchid from Itm irldal . A/t«r n wedding trljl to mrt, Mr. and MM. Wllll« will be t home nt nao North Wa»hiii(jton loth nr«» »>n>ploywJ j n Uopi-, Mr yilllH l« ulso thi» pastor at the Unkw Ori'ivi* Church nl HlPvlrtt Mrs. WUIlrt IB u l»(sa Hraduutf o pu lU«h School nnd Mr, Willis tt 105J amiluatu of llojii. H|,,| School, Coming and Going Mr. nnd Mrs. PnuliSphrock nnt otiuhtor, Paula i»h(ina««, nrrlvi-c 'rklay nlRht from Dallas to spt-nd ho wtM'ki-rut wllh Mrs. Schrt-ck'] Mr,-und'Mr*, Humor Ful Mr. ond Mr». Wlnffed! Bullet or Kroojitirt, TcXas. 4h» V^ilink rotative* tind friends 'Itaci Ml«» Mary Kthi-l Porklns o W«*hln«ton, D. c,, JH vl»ltln R j, home of her pfcrenti, Mr. am - P. L, Parkin*. Miss Perkins * to JJopo from the National Democratic- Convention lit Chlcnuo where she was n member of tht Cofauver Staff, acrvlrjg (IS S0 cro- ury to Mr. McQulddy. brother-ln- nw to s»(tn«tor Kefnuvor and chair won of the Finance Division of'tho Kefiutve'r campaign. Hospital Notes Branch DUcharflod; Shoran Tlppctt. of Hope. ' Jottphlne Admitted: Donald Docker. Chor- ry Volley, 1U.. Robert Hachlcr, Chorry Vnlloy. Ill,, ISldrldgo Cass' Wy, WOJHJ, Mrs. Ruf.ua llcrndon. Jl-,. Hopo, Miss Martha Noll Diddie, Hopu, i)J*charged: Master Dennis Ful lor, Hope-, Mr, and Mrs. E. R. Saundora announce tho arrival of a ' * SAENGER • LAST DAY • — OOUIU FIATURI — MARIA MONTIZ JOHN HAIL ''SUDAN 11 PLUS CKAHUSSTAItRnT and W*tt" 1ALTO •pWfc^ *BBW ^y "fjpood Is csscntinl," ... "but we must also bo most accurate. W«> can't sacrifice accuracy for speed nnd we try to report ihf fuels and fuels alone," ftcnnelt Is working on the speed- Up uloni! with Col, Henry H. of Blliini;.'!, Mont,, adjutant KC of thi' U. S. F.lKhth Army and Maj, If W, Xi'ller of nnltlmorM. of the Kijihth Army ciisunllj -.,"• -"• j- *« tf .1 tfal I- 1,1-riiiin^ ^, I l\ft fS ment In Korea from Wnshlnmon for Ihis pout. lo Htroamlino the- cnsunlty report! In Kansas City. President Tru- P1 i'r t °i tt1 '' ii , . . ! m;l " 1( -' fl il clonr thftt Democratic Under Ideal conditinns, ho said j campaign slratt-Ky Is up to Stevin nn interview, notification "f a', cnson. The President Is willing and Cimioity could n.'fich tno family) ready to stump the country Hut concerned in five day,,. ho ^ waiting for the Illinois «ov- ernor to fjive the word. (Jen. Eisenhower promised a fll'litiiif! camp.'iijjn starting about Pcpt. 1. F.lsenhower said he and ln-4 rimnini; mate. Sen. Richard M. Nixon of California, will go Into "all lhe nooks and crannies in the United States." In Wyall, Stevenson chose a IdiiK tiiTic friend as his personal division. . ..... manager. Wyatt, 40. is u former mayor of Louisville and „. . ... I W!1S f>'<lorul housitiK oxpedltor In The mln-miN nro a pair of durt-| nnu-17. He is a lawyer ond also lew Klnnds l,,,.at,-d iiMr thi. up,wr |, !i(S „„„„ luili(lllul ehairman of :;:::!/;L^:".,.!!±v y :;:, \^ I :, K ^*\*"»^»* <»<• 1*™™^ Action. StevLMiaon invited three of the | H'li he defciited for the presidency I Ui discuss campaiun plans with ~ ' Mini. Invitations went to Sou. Estes Krfauvi'i of Tennessee, Sen. Rit'h- iu-d H. ItUSHcll of OeorRia ami Av- <-ri'll llarriman. Tin. 1 Democratic National Com n m i ' pour tliolr Mccri'liuiis, one of winch i.'i adrenalin, din-ctly into the blo stream. because he had purchased rlKhl to nppiovt' tho ca.'itini;. . . What consternation for Hoy HI,}; or.s fans! Ills; picture. "Son of 'Pale- fwce" wllh Bob Hop,, and ,| m ,c mitli.'e was told yesterday thai Hnssfll has received a "morally j many Florida Democrats will vole objectionable in part" rating I'rotn tho Hcpublican ticket In November, th- I..c!:ion of Decency. The k- Hichi.rd D. Barker, Florida's glon's objection: "SuHKostivi! i-os- Ooinucratic national committee- U'minf!, dlaloauo and .situations." man, wired McKinney that "re- Reconlly I hclpod i;lv<; a s.liuliii Continent of Florida Democrats on tour to Duncan Ike/.oo, correspond-: account of efforts of certain ele- ont for th« bis Tokyo ^ic-wspapur, i mcnts in the convention to drive Asahl, 1 learned Some' Inloro^tinn ttw> <smiiV, ^mt nf 4V,« Tim^nn r 'nttf\ Asnlii. 1 learned some' Inlerestiiifj about Japanese movlo h.^b- its. "Tho American stars arc not so Important to Japanese movlo floors," Duncan remarked, "".'he pco- pli? KO to pictures more because of the directors, Such men as John Ford, William Wylur, Jules Dassin, Kin« Victor and John Huston are very popular in Japan. As you can sec by those names, the Japanese like realism in their pictures. This la probably tho result of. the war." \ It's too btul U. S, audiences are not us director-conscious as the Japanese. Jf thuy were, we would be swing bolter pictures, icycr since the slur systom started, producers hiwo worried more about stars than directors, who are the roul crentors of the industry. , . the South out of the Democratic party Is steadily irierctfsinK." Darker said the party's platform itf "entirely unsatisfactory" and that there is opposition to Sen. John J. Sparkman of Alabama as the vice presidential nominee on iu-coiint of his "Fair Deal record.' 1 A light vote is expected in Kentucky's Democratic and Republican primaries today. This is predicted because four Democrats and three Republicans in the eight congressional districts have no opposition. U. S. Sen. Thomas R. Underwood, Democrat, and his Republican opponent, former U. S. Sen. John Sherman Cooper, also have received certificates of their parly nominations. Giraffes rival camels in their ability to go without water. PRESCOTT NEWS Monday, August 4 Tho WMU of tho First Baptist Church will moot Moiuliiy :it 2:31 nt the church for n efimbinecl royal service program niul business meeting, A Bible Cluss fur Women of tht> Churvh of Christ will meet Muiutny Ot 2:30 p.m. Ti»o Women of the Presbyterian Church will meet -Monday afternoon at 3 in the home uf Mrs. Vt-r- nun Buchunan. j Local Guard Unit to Oa For Encampment 3d-17th Qur Notional Guartl Unit. Co/ C, 153d Infantry will K" to the annual summer encampment at Camp Polk, La., August 3, and is scho- Uuled to i-eturn August 17th. Co. C. which now is comprised of $9 enlisted men and officers, Capiqin Sam V- Scott, LI. John Claim, tod L\, Jadu McGuiro and fovd U, John W. Kllis, is on enlistineni ot new men. , I? to 38. Up to one high school unit is Riven for two years ip in the Guard and «tat two summer cncait\p- T»»is me<nUer»hip in tto* Quard entails two hours drill one night T1»e National Guard is essenti ally & local support? . ed by the conimunities and the States in which H is or«unued and which U serves. Our community be«n prone to accept OMr s»» Guard Vnit, Co. C. as a matter ol course, aud we fall to the uriste aad support Fovcc began their careers by enlisting as privates in the National Cunrd. Men in the age bracket 17 to 35 nrc invited to take advantage of this opportunity to enlist now in our local National Guard unit. Rev. W. O. Bensberg has returned from Montreal, S. C. where he attended the Presbyterian Assembly Council on Children's work. Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Mitchell have ns thoir guests this week Mr. and Mrs. Jack Robinson nnd daughter ttarbura of Americus, Oa. Business Profits 11 Per Cent Off if SAM DAWSON NEW YORK (M — Business f* making 11 per cent less profits this year than last — blaming strikes, rising Costs, taxes, controls and savings-minded customers. More than two-thirds of the first 327 leading corporations to report their first six months earnings are trailing last year's profits—some of them falling drastically behind. The only industries to show gattis as a group are aircraft, utilities .ind oil. Worst hit are textiles and steel. Still, only eight of the 327 reported o loss for the first half. And 09 were able to show gains over a year ago—a few selling records in profits. But many companies that set records in sales volume found net profit after taxes had shrunk below a year ago. A survey of the 327 corporations shows total net income this year of $1,020,512,304, against $2,223,279, 001 for the same companies in lhe first half of 1951. The 28 railroads in the list broke just about even with last year. The 12 utilities gained seven per cent. But the 287 industrials dropped 12 per cent behind a year ago, with 212 of them showing declines in nel profit. Not since the first quarter of 1951 has business as a whole been able to register a gain 'in profits over lhe same period the year be- i'ore. Steel profils—on Iho basis' of 29 companies in the steel and iron business—were oft 48 per cent. Only three of the top 10 companies have reported so far. Retail profits were off 27 per cent this year. But In recent weeks trade- has picked up, and merchants expect to do better from now on. The oil companies were 10 pel- cent ahead in profits in the firsl three months of this year, but some of them had a strike. And profits for the' six months are only three per cent ahead of a year ago. Jonesboro Girl Wins Beauty Title BATESVILLE, Ark. W>) — An IB- year-old beauty conlcst enlry from Jonesboro — Miss Cynthia Ann Kenward — is lhe new Queen White River. The brown-eyed, brown-haired Miss Kenward, daughter of Mr. nnd Mrs. John H. Kenward, was named Miss Lake • Chicot at Lake Village earlier this year. Runners-Up included Miss Sudie Smith of Paris, Ark., and Miss Alice Ann Murry of Malvern. The contest featured lhe final dny of the annual Water Carnival. DOROTHY DIX Office Politics Dear Miss Div T am a young woman, collo«e «-i leated. and considered very competent as an exe-j cuttve's secretary. A very unfortunate situation has arisen in the office; it has resulted in the loss of some very capable 'employees and know exactly where the trouble lies, and so do several other people. We have In our department, a woman -office manager, a career woman, single. She is very unhappy, morose and generally sour. She has been here for a long, long time, surviving several upheavals. Our boss considers her the mother of the flock, but to the rest of us she is a wolf in sheep's clothing. No one wants to hurt her. but her general unpleasantness and proclivity for getting others into Iroub le is becoming more than we can bear. Should I tell my boss, or tnke the stand that it Is none of my business? Am I being fair to him by holding my tongue? F.C. Answer: You aren't very specific n.« to the particular manner in which this woman makes trouble. Does she do it deliberately? Or is it simply a case of an older worker being resented by younger cm- ployeos because she takes too much for granted on the basis of her seniority? Must Have Something Since she is an old and trusted employee, she must have something in her favor. It is not at all unusual for an older worker to assume, for herself, a position of authority over younger workers. Her ase and years of service are at the same time her source of prerogative und her shield against any inroads on her authority. Usually this altitude is taken by the lesser lights in a more or less joking mnnner. They make a token ape She should probably be rrtirJ Consider these points In the lijf of your owa youth, health and t oral well-being and see if you not bring sympathetic understa^ Ing to help solve the problem you. Perhaps if all you younij employees got together and dec ed to handle the older woman more respect and consideratij she would lose much of her soil ness and the difficulty would j) automatically resolved. Only as a last resort, andj| Ih Jin's became too difficult to die, or if you and all the o employees are convinced that 1 woman's attitude is the result 1 pure cussedness, and that alo^ would I advise taking the ct up with the higher echelon. The) are two sides lo every slory, member, and I know only onell deference with tongue in cheek and everyone is satisfied. Occasionally the unwarranted assumption of authority is done in such an officious way that it does offend other workers and the resultant tension is detrimental to the employees individually and to the work of the organixalion as a whole. When you consider that, in most cases, the offender is of such age that it would be impossible for her lo secure another job, taking steps to have her fired becomes a most serious problem. 1 would certainly think twice before doing it, if I were you. Perhaps tho bettor plan would be to try to discover just what makes the lady morose and.-unhappy. She may (have home .responsibilities of a burdensome nature. She may be so dependent on the job that the very fear of losing it is, in fact, bringing on the very situation, she dreads. Her own health may not be too good; in fact, at her Sound waves travel about 1,100 feet per second. Dear Miss Dix: My husband been married before and has 7-year-old boy by his first wi She is married again to our CO' My problem is — do I hav<£ give presents to them on th anniversaries, birthdays and sue She has been giving us presenj wedding, Christmas, etc. I wot) like lo get away from Ihis as wanl to remain friends only wh the boy is concerned. I have ways been one to be generous 1: I don't feel lhat it is my place f,'ive them things under such cumslanccs. She recently gave daughter, by a previous mar a dress for her birthday. M. G: Answer: You indeed have a dc catc problem on your hands. Sin the former wife is married to yo own cousin, it complicates matti somewhat. If you feel uncomfi table in this present giving dile ma, why not talk the matter ov with your husband and if he agre \yith you, lei him make the si gestion to his former wife the gifts cease? Dear Miss Dix: In our chur we have a., young pastor. His w^ is a fine, person. However, s calls all the women (between and 35> by their first names, we all do. But she wishes to called by her last name. I thi the same should apply to all. 1 you? A. M.| Answer: Since your pastor's feels her dignity deserves lhe col tcsy of last name calling, you c only accede to her wishes. P< haps when she becomes better n miaintcd with the other ladies, s will ask thorn lo use her fii name. She may come from a pa of the country where etiquette regard to first name usage w more formal than it is in yo lown. 1, ir: . Released by The Bell Symlica Inc. Mr. nnd Mrs. Gene Lee have hnd as their guests Mr. and Mrs. Coy Cutnmings of Wurren, Mrs. J. T. Andrews of Mansfield, La., and Mr. and Mrs. George Cvim- niings of Oluttwater, Texas, their daughter, Martha Ana, remained for a longer visit. Mr. and Mrs. Orville Haynes have been recent visitors In Little ttock. Mrs. George Hayixle of Uttle Rock is the guest of Mrs. How aid liayiue, tt. Col. and Mrs. K, M. Lomley Carolyn and Kendall are the iueit ol Mr. and Mrs. C. H, Moore. The Ijsmk'ys have been at home in Washington. D. C. and are enroute to Ft. Sill. Okla.. where Col. Lemley will l>« stationed. Mrs. Jim Vancey Ywvccy spent kmwa. T«x*r- I* in «W CU Buch*n«n is and Mrs, Paul «f THE TRUTH WILL WIN OUT! In between Judge Cherry's "Talkathon" at Hope and at Texarkana yesterday a purported "silent voter" proposed over the Radio certain trick and slurring questions for J udge Cherry to answer. J udge Cherry answered the questions from Texarkana at~8:00 o'clock in a straight-forward manner. In a few minutes Mrs. Mannie Stevens, wife of a prominent Texarkana, Arkansas civic leader, took the microphone at Judge Cherry's Talkathon Headquarters, and exposed the so called "silent voter" as Fleet McGehee, her own brother, and McMath's Campaign Manager in Mi I ler County. Mrs. Stevens and her husband urged all Arkansas voters to support Judge Cherry for Governor of Arkansas. YES, THE TRUTH WILL WIN OUT! Judge Francis Cherry will sincerely appreciate your vote and influence on August 12. ITS CHERRY PICKING TIME IN ARKANSAS Paid Pol. A4v. Paid for by Friends of Judge ^*t» j^ j. ... , O f*-^ ffift k A___ I ^.HL I ft . W j MDMI Ml ,,,<> tyr\ ?'>*&£ 1 r ,, ^ . -a* „.«,, i; jte>f Vf^iVlt&l UONBIf If Cfctck YwiMf SHAME ON YOU-NOW^ou GO BACK TMgpg.AND AND I 'M S i»t i-v^rr ,• i rife """"ti-WN ~^T, bW3viwh^ WAY i ACTER HERB,!?! /ACCEPT wu*» APOUD6V Iowa Incursion HORIZONTAL 1,5 State flower of Iowa v 9 Eagle's nest 10 Russian . mountains 12 Moderates } 13 Substances < 15 Gibbon : 18 Removes scum 1 from a liquid 18 Pastry 1 i& Solar disk 1 21 Station (ab.) 22 Italian city 2 23 Danger - 2 25 Timeless .. 2 27 Feline < 29 Uncle Tom's 2 friend 30 Small shield 31 Harden 32 Ways • •?. 36 Relabel 40 Toward the •" sheltered side 41'Roulette bet 43 Monkey 44 Island (Fr.) 45 Sea duck 47 Number .48 Iowa's farms have equipment 50 Purify 52 Coat with tin-lead alloy 53 Wild oxen of Celebes 54 Expires 55 Iowa is the "Tall State" * VERTICAL : 1 One attired : S Irritate S Falsehoods * 4 Writing jA tables 'v1B 5 Ransacks -Jr* « Native metals 1 Perched 8 Pass by 9 Winged 1 Cleaves 2 Blow with ' ? open hand i 4 Observes •) ?• 7 Philippine ^ • Negrito V. 0 Kind of creed 2 Puffs up / ^ 4 Openwork fabric , '.J 6 Always f ' " 9 TO 11- ta ^ • '• if Z 20 JO f) Antwer to Previous Puzzle | 4 28 f 32 33 34 35 37 38 '4 Ib •; .•; 11 m 14 • T A N a • A a • T H o B i T T O M K N • B M B U O E* < 1 t o • A • T 1 t_ 1 1 1 A p A • P 3 T* * -" B r B B K C « V t A > el 0 - . « T / E A 1 N N\ / B t " * O » S '• C 5 T R _ E | I S A B ~* LI N B 9 , C A R L. 1 T B M C IM N 1 l_ g e o T 1 M 0 Rotary i*taL 3D Hereditni engines \ IHr entity Disable ' '^| 42 Glacier i Apportion W > pinnacle Required i M 45 Sea eagl Sorrowful M t * 1 46 City in . Venetian AK } Nevada ( Dainter •«--,'" 49 Silkworm Prayer ends, '51 Prepositi H Zl 11 7 K ''.*'• 5 10 '* 31 12 53 SS b Ib % 7 ••% 22. 13 ^ $ 8 IB a B i a - S. s * r s v e. P ( A 1 T E E ry, ',', i 4 t *'• on? '*•&> i 11 •4V 17 r 38 39 . CARNIVAL •v Dick TMIMC 1 ."Boy! If you really want to know what a mess the coun- : try's in, drop around when I ask Dad for my allowance!" SIDE GLANCES By Golbrolth 1 OUT OUR WAY By J. R. *£. v-*. * , ',^ *'* -» A. \*, HE MUST BE YOUMC3«AND HAN4PSOME OR HIM WE HAVE OWE RIC3HT AMP ALL THOSE EXTRA PARTS.' IT'S- '****'" J 'FORE AMO AFT" OUR BOARDING MOUSE Wim Mojor Near** THC-RE. SHE i^ DALlSlATERbFMV "^4 TWO VfARS// OM A» <& II^G XSVINO OLD HQRSS DREPiD- M OLD ? MYfe\'DlET?6HE|6MELL)| THE « rt ^/aS&' HORSEFLESH lFTH.ey6Ayi.IT OM A PLATED FUNNY BUSINESS By Herihberger L"Now you know what the shower curtains are for��I can't I -'-^ \ »A«*t kAitAU.^..A _.^l.._l.: lit / " " irow without splashing!' '" FRECKLES AND-HIS FRIENDS fcr.". • i f HOLD EV/eR-VTMIMG.' rgv' WINUT L-UKJJ * l 84sSSeT A ™ sf ^<*™ s AMP ,, ^(Sb^^A ^TWtf*' HAVE COMMANOeen ASCHOOU6US VICFLINi •» TILL 11 O'CLOCK./ OH, OffKlN, t CAN '- HAKOLV ,\WMT TO $M>OU cweuNA \< NO nCfWT THAT dH|k'0 PBIN TALK* IMO ID THfi f Or OtttNlP. BDPORB SHB atCtr TWB PMON& CAU 9HB • VVA6 AA9NB0d IT9BL.P, NOW 9HB5 'j s. ALONG WITH toat ANO AUTHORiTtfiS MOW OH THE <3OVp|U4OR. HAS O UTS Alt' HOPE ~ WASH TUBES '•^ag 'Jaffl' mCaSBB •ii«n SEE, AND FOR OJCE HB'LL BB HERE GREW ABOUT V. V4MBM WPRB MOT FACING &OW& E/x«.ycowiigs ..-.-.-. eooMi or MV i r* <vs EAGER TO voui NEWS TOO, JWJ17- V0U THWT.MR. THE W05T HOPEt6jSS,/-KEG6ff Id SBRIOU6 ALCOHOLIC I EVER V ^ T I-^ T f^BOUT TRIED W HELP M&DB ^TRVINS f.N.r THE FIRgT ^TEP TO RBCOUERV TOT IEE •% wyiuifp* vu .OCNEHEU taMftm$i W!W»ffi f ^m^^M BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES 1 li'J iy QO\CVC V.OOK 40HOT I FOUND! *><*&" • , M,. «CV'S> ^^"" -51 v»^ DUGS BUNNY *. Z PB5IRE! TO NEGOTIATE THB.I.OAN, OF A FOB O'AMUK' , -^ OKW •SlfiN 'NOW STBP ovHsr TOOMR«MAH. ALLEY OOP ; TOLDMOU, BIG BOY...A OH,NO.,. NOT A,.AND HERE'8 ONE NCAV THEVVE SOT YOU I WHILE rVE I THAT'S A WHINS- i AND COMING,' / 6T1LL SOT A \ PINGER/ BBHOUD, YOU'RE A DEAD ^ FEW TR1CK6 IN ( I UNROLL MY PIGEON! ^x^THEBAfi,,,. L TURBAN., ft/f CHRIS WELKIN, Plonereer voo YOUH6 PGOP1.6 TOZWtUi BVTW6VB&QT •mee TIME CAMP PAHCZ AT HIAWATHA , TGCH, HtNRV M

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