Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 5, 1942 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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• ONUS STAMPS World-Wide News Coverage Given Impartially by Associated Press Hope Star of Hope, 1899; Press, 1927. Consolidated January 18, 1929. Star The Weather ARKANSAS — Colder Thursday night with temperatures freezing or slightly above freezing. HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, MARCH 5, 1942 Take (AP)—Means Associated Press (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n PRICE 5c COPV Java Towns »**!«, *************** Barnsdall s North Offset, Dobson No. J, fs Producer Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin fay The Editor •ALEX. H. WASHBURN Weighed — and Found Wanting Research on a Rainy Night Wednesday night being wet and gusty, and your cor- •• respondent having run out of detective stories! auditor's state- SpnthnML l M COm c' tax blan , k ?' he set out to st 'r up trouble for I,! °! he :. fel l° W : F .? r y ea . rs ' have wondered about these penny- inaccurate, and late them. So Wednesday night Many Japs Die in U.S. Raid on Subic Bay MacArthur Reports 3 Large Vessels :> Sunk Were Loaded With Troops WASHINGTON - </P) _ General •Douglas MacArthur reported to the War Department Thursday his belief that thousands of Japanese soldiers drowned in the surprise raid of his little airforce on Subic Bay, north of Bafaan Peninsula fighting front in the Philippines. Three large vessels which were i;i sunk were identified later, the com- munique said, as transports loaded with enemy troops. Those killed met death by drowning or as a result of an explosion of munitions aboard. , , Meeting no aerial opposition for the • first time since the start of the war none of the American planes were damaged, the communique said. The war department also reported a raid by a single plane on Hawaii, which dropped several bombs near •, Honolulu which caused practically no * damage. The plane was believed to have Come from a Japanese vessel west of Hamaii. Although American planes immediately gave chase weather con,, diti&ns hampered them and visibility • was poor. ® Dined with Sam Fine.'lie took off for a movie, and I started alone about the business of measuring the justice of scales. The scales at the Diamond cafe offer <o weigh you and tell your fortune ton. I put a penny in the slot opposite my birthday month, and the scales reported: 151 pounds—"Prosperity will be your reward for unselfishness." 1 headed east and dropped a penny at the Crescent drugstore .scales. Said the report: 143 pounds—"Prosperity will be your reward for unselfishness." That gave me pause. Although eight pounds apart these two lying oracles were together on the forecast for fortune. Besides, who wants to be unselfish? The other mechanical rascals about town were less reprehensible only because they merely weighed you— about fortune they were modcslly silent. The scales between the Kroger and Hawthorne markets gave me 147 pounds. Just north of it the scales between Kroger's and the Hope Cigar store- said 145. At the Checkered cafe scales I was Brought in on Thursday at 40Bbls.Hour Fronkers Burns No. 1, Extreme Northwest, Due in on Friday By Special Correspondent STAMPS-Thc fourth producer for the new Midway oil fioid WHS completed Thursday afternoon and turned into tanks. The well is the Barnsdall Oil company's Dobson No. 1, section 11-15-24, LaFaycUo county, north offset to the discovery lest, being about half a mile nearer the Hcmpstcad county line. The Dobson No. 1 WHS gauged a I 40 barrels an hour flowing through a quartcr-indh choke 1 , Pressi^.-c was 750 pounds, gravity 36.5. Frankel's Burns No. 1 in section 3-15-24, extreme northwest offset to the discovery, is due in Friday morning. The operators perforated casing Thursday afternoon, and reported the well looking "extra good." Success of this well would send drilling operations over the line into Hempstead county. Barnsdall Oil company's Bond No. 3 in section 11-15-24, south offset to the discovery, also is due in Friday morning. Porosity was reported at 0,373, slightly higher than in the north offsets. _ Abandoned is Die Rutherford Stamps joiner} momentarily by Hugh Jones, I No. 1 in section 3-15-24.. The test was wilo, 'Jiiitisclf walking in the rain, abandoned below water -level in . a wanted to know why in thunder any- formation which made further op- Australia Also Has Burma Road Lifeline, Arrow- Straight, Pierces Sizzling Desert By NEWTON IIOCKAIJAY NKA Service Stuff Writer It would have been a cinch two years ago for the Japs to take Darwin, the only strategic port on the long north coast of Australia. The place was defended b ya garrison of only a few hundred men, and it bad yiio inland connection with the major cilics in Ihe southern half of the country. But when the Jap bombers came over Darwin during this past week, the Australians were ready to give . them a real fight. For now Darwin has a lifeline, a "Burma Road", and a .sizzling desert had been conquered to make it possible. Australia "Twin" of United States In [ho one year of 1940 the great ^North-South Highway was built through G50 miles of desert between Alice Springs and Birdum, thus linking Darwin with the railroad lines of southern Australia. Since then, men and supplies have been rushed north to make Darwin a strong land, sea "* (Continued on Page Two) Cotton By tlic Associated Press NEW ORLEANS March May July October December January March _ NEW YORK March May July October December January Middling ayol 20.19. Close .. 18.46 .. 18.63 .. 18.75 ,. 18.97 .. 18.99 . 19.00 .. 19.02 .. 18.40 .. 18.57 18.67 18.77 18.80 . 18.82 body else was. I told him—and so the next moment the two of us were teetering on Ihe scales in the rain getting weighed on a single penny. The Checkered scales gave me 151 —and that checked with the Diamond's. The two cafe scales were the only ones that checked. But also, they checked at the heaviest figure. 1 wondered, could it be .significant that a cafe wished the scales to give a specially good account lo the customer? On the other hand, too many women patronize restaurants to allow this supposition lo go unchallenged. A>i eight-pound "up" would give many a matron hysterics. But as I said before, it was a stormy night and a good lime to catch up with some long-delayed research. You have the facts. What do you think? Sure—somebody ought lo get those scales together. By WILLIS THORNTON Strikes Still > An audience of 130 million sits in on the War Labor Board's fact finding hearings on the "little steel" dispute involving 175,000 workers. That audience grants the nominal importance to both sides of "union security" and a $1 a day wugu increase. But above all that audience demands that not one of those 175,000 workers lose one hour's work. After Japan struck, labor pledged: no strikes; industry pledged: no lockouts. Yet unofficial War Department statistics indicate man-days lost in strikes on Army war orders will total 32,700 for the first 26 days of February. The 32,700 man-days lost last month may not seem important compared with hundreds of thousands of man- days lost each month before Pearl Harbor. But they are important to that audience of 130 million. And the fact that time lost increased over Januarj—when "only" 8000 man-days on Army contracts were wasted—docs not case the situation. Perhaps failure to obtain $1 more a day would work hardship on em- ployes. Perhaps granting of "union security" demands would work hardship on employer. Hardship? Well, thai is a word we musl all learn the meaning of before we win this fight. Some of us have already learned it to the fullest—the eob bombed to bits at Pearl Harbor the marine ground into the sand of Wake Island the Filipino machine gunned 011 the streets of undefended Manila . . . the soldier dying on Bataan that his comrades might fight on ... these and more. Others of us have learned it already—the motile ropcning a wire beginning "The Navy Department deeply regrets" . . . tile Pearl Harbor widow working in a Los Angeles war-plane factory . . . the families, sweethearts and friends parting . . . the American war prisoner laboring in Japan . . . Uie men leaving home for $21 a month . . . these and more. Heavy defeat of the attempt in the (Continued on Page Two) erations useless, operators said. Seven Bobcats to Get Cage Letters Coach Bill Brasher Thursday announced the following seven basketball men would be given letters: Jimmy Sinims, Charles Brakcficld, J. C. McCullough, G. Ross, Monroe Rogers, Richard Stanford and Thomas Honeycult. Government May Soon Take Tires From Civilians Asserts Henderson in Report to Senate Investigating Group WASHINGTON -(/!>,- Leon Henderson, director of civilian supplies, told a Senate Defense Investigating Committee Thursday that not a single pound in crude rubber would be availi able for tires for upwards of 30 miU lion passenger cars now in operation and officials discussed the possibility of requisitioning tires now on cars of ordinary citi/cns. Painting a dismal picture in marked contrast to the recent testimony by Jesse Jones, Henderson estimated that rubber requirements for the U. S. in the next two years would be about 2 million tons whereas the most op- tomistic estimate of supply from all sources was from 1,400,000 to 1,500 00 tons. Jones told the committee: "I think we will be getting enough rubber next year, if we are careful with what we have and with what we can get. I do not mind observing that I think by the end of 1943 and the first of 1944 at the most, we ought to be getting all the rubber we need out of the Far East." He also forecast synthetic rubber capacily of 400,000 tons annually by the end of 1943. Henderson told the senators it would bo al/nosl.a. Ji)iracle-'JJ such' a goal was achieved and warned against expectation of increasing supplies by imports of rubber from producing areas in the Pacific, now in Japanese hands. Trucman (D.-Va.) told Henderson, as he spoke of the possibility of rationing all gasoline and requisitioning tires now on private cars: "You'll run into :j lot of trouble if you ever try that." Truman added thai citizens would resist any such action unless convinced that it was essential in order to win the war. O/7 and Gas Filings Hempstead County March 5, 1912 Prepared l)y Jcwcllc Biirtlett Quitclaim Deed, O. & G. & Minerals, dated 2-9-42, filed 3-5-42, 20 acres. 1/4 Int.) O. A. Graves, ct ux to Root Petroleum Company. W'A SE','4 SE'/i Sec. 18, Twp. 12 Rge. 27 W. Royally Deed, dalcd 1-17-42, filed 3-5-42. G. P. Brown to H. D. Reynolds NE'/i NW'/-i; SE'/i Sec. 18; NW'/i NE'/i Sec. 19 all in Twp. 14 S., Rge. 23 W. 240 acres. G.26 Royalty acres. (3/115 nterest.) Royalty Deed, datod 1-17-42, filed 3-5-42. G. P. Brown lo H. D. Reynolds N'/j SE'/, Sec. 13, Twp. 14 S., Rge 24 W. (80 acres); SW'/i SW'/i Sec. 17, Twp 14 S., Rge. 23 W. (40 acres); Sli SE'/, SE'/, Sec. 19, Twp. 14 S., Rge. 23 W (20 acres); NVi NW'/i; S'A SW 1 /, SW 1 /, Soc. 20, Twp. 14 S., Rge. 23 W. (100 acres); SE'/i NW'/ 4 ; NE'/i SW'/r PI NW'/, SWVi Sec. 21, Twp. 14 S., Rge' 23 W. (83 acres); Pt. SW'/i NW'/i . Sec. 21, Twp. 14 S., Rge. 23 W. (G acres) Pt. NW'/, SW'/, Sec. 21, Twp. 14 S., Rge. 23 W. (3 acres), containing in (he aggregate 332 acres. Also Pt WV- SE'/t Sec. 19, Twp. 14 S., Rge. 23 w" (75 acres). Also S'E'/i SWVi Sec. 21, Twp. 14 S., Rgc. 23 W. (40 acres). Also Sli SW'/,; S'/fe N',;. SW'/,; S'/i SW'/, si.'/., all in Sec. 24; EM- SE'/i SE'/r Pt. NE'/, SW'/4 Sec. 23, Twp. 14 S.'. Rgo. 24 W., containing in all 191.5 acres. And containing in u ll 638.5 acres. 6.66 Royalty acers. (6/575 Int.) Royalty Deed, dated 1-17-42, filed 3-5-42. G. P. Brown to H. D. Reynolds SWVi SE'/ 4 Sec. 13; NW'/i NE'/i Sec. 24; N 30 acres of the SV> SW',4 Sec. 13; W',a NE'/ 4 ; SEVi NE'/, Sec. 20; NVi NWV 4 ; SWMi NWV 4 See. 26 all in Twp. 14 S., Rge. 24 W 350 acres. Also NW'/, NWV 4 Sec. 28- E',-. NW'/i; NWV4 SEIV. W'/i NEV 4 '(Pt ) " _ _.. .. 1170 acres), Sec. 30; W'/j EVi SE'/ 4 Sec. 20 all in Twp. U S., Rge. 23 W. 448 acres containing in all 798 acres. 16.65 Royalty acres. 12 575 interest. Warranty Deed, dated 10-20-41, filed 3-5-42. E. S. Monroe to J. R. Page, Jr. Frl, Block 120 and a portion of Frl. Block 89. 1 and 1 12 acres. Quitclaim Dood, dated 11-22-4.1, filed 3-5-42, 40 acres. Jodie Suttles, el u.x to Douglas Walker. E'/a EM; NE% tec. 17, Twp. 10 S. Rge. 25 W. " Assignment of O. & G. Lca.so, dated 2-12-42, filed 3-5-42, 16U acres. B. B. McBrtdo to John F. Magule. SE 1 .') SE'^ Sec. •!; NE'.i NE'.j; W'.i NE J .i Sec. 9 ©all in Twp. 14 S., Rge. 23 W. Warranty Deed, dated 2-D-42, filed 3-5-42, 5 acres. A. N. Stroud, ct ux to J. R. Page. S'/a E'/. E'/s NE'/ 4 SW'A Sec. 27, Twp. 11 S., Rge. 25 W. Royalty Deed, dated 1-17-42, filed 3-5-42. G. P. Brown to H. D. Reynolds NW'/i NW'/i Sec. 25; NE'/i NEVi Sec. 26 all in Twp. 14 S., Rge. 24 W. 80 ac. .55 Royalty acres. (12/1725 interest). Warranty Deed, dated 3-4-42, filed 3-5-42. Douglas Walker to U. S. A. EVz E'/. NE'/i Sec. 17, Twp. 10 S., Rge. 25 W. Warranty Deed, dated 1-13-42, filed 3-4-42. S. L. Reed, et al to F. O. Middlebrooks. S'/- SE 1 /, Sec. 27, Twp. 14 S., Rge. 24 W. 80 acres. Reserving unto the grantors V-. interest in and to the oil. £,>-; and minerals. Quitclaim Deed, filed 3-5-42. L. M. Sevcdgc to Willie Ethel Lewis. Pt. SW'/i NW 1 /, Sec. 36, Twp. 9 S., Rge. 26 W. Warranty Deed, dated 3-5-42, filed 3-5-42. Willie Ethel Lewis to U S. A. Pt. NE 1 /, SEVi Sec. 35, Twp. 9 S., RSC. 26 W.; SE'/4 NW'/i; E'/fe SW'/i NW'/i; Pt. NW'/i SW'/i Sec. 26, Twp. 0 S., Rgo. 26 W.; SW'i NE'/, Sec. 36, Twp. 9 S., Rge. 26 W. 179 acres in all. Quitclaim Deed, dated 4-25-4I. filed 3-5-42. J. S. Monroe, cl ux to Bculah Johnson. Lot 3, Block 1, Washington. Arkansas. O. & G. Lca.sc, dated 1-31-42, filed :i-5-42, 40 acres. (5 years). Mrs. Alice Nichos to Frank Buttram. SWVi SEVi Sec. 29, Twp. 13 S., Rge. 24 W. O. & G. Lease, dated 1-31-42. filed 3-5-42, 5 years. M. E. Roberts to Er- relt R. Newby. W',-. NW'/i Sec. 33, Twp. 13 S., Rge. 24 W. Lafayette County March 3, 1942 Prepared by Eunice Triplet! Mineral Deed: 3 512 Int. Dated Feb. 3, 1942, Filed March 3, 1942. R. S. ec. 7, Twp. II West. Mineral Deed: 1-'G4 Int. Dated Feb 21, 1942, Filed March 3, 1942. Max B. Andreas and wife to J. Curtis Starr. NVg of Sec. 18, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 23 West. Royalty Deed: M2S Int. Dated Feb. 20, 1942, Filed March 3, 1942. P. R. Rutherford and wife to J. D. Hcdley. NV'ij of SW'/;, of Sec. 4, Twp 15 S Rge. 24 West. Royalty Deed: 3 1664 Int. Dated (Continued on Page Two) ^ogress of Japs After 13 Weeks of Wt TAKEN BY JAPS Firsf Month Second Month Third Month Progress of Jap drives since Dee. 7 is shown In three months—13 weeks—of war in the Far East, Japan-Has made these gains against tlie Nations.' " "~ Says Churchill to Be Replaced Reliable Source Says Cripps to Lead British By Drew Middlclon LONDON— (/?}— An extremely reliable and well-informed political source commenting on the failure of recent cabinet changes due to public and parliamentary criticism, said Thursday there was every likelihood that Sir Stafford Cripps would replace Prime Minister Winston Churchill. This source went so far as to predict that Churchill, whose speeches pulled Britains together in the bitter summer of 1940 and made him one of the modern world's greatest figures, would be unseated within three months. After bitter Parliamentary debate it must be emphasized ihat while he is vastly popular in the U. S. he sleadily lost strength of his hold on Britons since the fall of Crete. Sir Stafford, on the other hand, has grown in statue as the result of his work as ambassador to Russia. Sipady growth of an opposition camp in Parliament as described by this source of this speculation is all the more important since it transends party lines. He said the opposition was based on these points: 1. The sending of the Prince of Wales and Repulse lo Malaya after a warning that the warships would find indifferent air support there. 2. Placing Lord Bcaverbrook in a position which he allcdgedly alienated the fighting services and industries. 3. The Prime Minister's exercise of his own judgment in the conduct of the war. 4. Britons, this source asserted, remember that Churchill suggested the Gallipoli campaign in the World war and arc nol very strong for civilians ovcriding the opinions of military men. Police Raid Liquor Still Also Announce Arrest of Buford Beorden Deputy Sheriff Tom Middlebrooks Thursday announced the arrest of Buford Bcardcn on a charge of making illegal liquor, following a raid on a still near the Hcnipstead-Lafayette county line late Wednesday in which officer destroyed a 50 gallon copper still and six barrels. A negro aiding Beardcn ran off through the woods. Middlebrooks was assisted by Federal Revenue officers Quillcn and Merrick. Brardcn was given :i preliminary hearing here Wednesday and taken to Hit- foileral prison al 'IVxarkuna, Bond was fixed ut §500. Group Charges Copper Waste May Cancel Building of REA Line in Arkansas WASHINGTON — (/Pj— Top officials of the war Production Board were accused by a house sub committee Thursday of reckless disregard for saving of the nation's copper in connection with tlic Rural Electrification Administration's transmission lines in Texas and Arkansas. Chairman Donald M. Nelson was not spared. Nelson, it was said, issued the order granting priority to the REA sub- sicidiary in Arkansas. The majority reports urged cancellation of the recently started Arkansas line which they said would waste over three quarters of a million pounds of copper. Put Ex-Boss Through Paces Movie Executive Finds Going Tough in Army HOLLYWOOD — Some fun at Fort Monmouth, N. J., according to our special carrier pigeon service. A couple of lads who used to work for Carl Lacmmle, Jr., preceded him lo the army. The pair asked and were granted the privilege of putting Laemmle through his paces when he reported for Signal Corps training—and they were planning the paces with loving care .... Jeffrey Lynn's number is up for a uniform—emphasizing Ihe movies' growing war problem concerning leading men. If they howled about a shortage of romantics before, they're going to be moaning soon. Might come to a pass where all the leading men will be Ronald Coleman. Or where all the important starring roles will be feminine, thus reversing the trend of the past few years . . . . years like the last, for example, in which only Bette Davis and Judy Garland ranked among the top ten box-office starts . . . There seems to be a new formula developing to cover an old movie problem, which is what to do about women in war pictures. Shall they be beautiful on the sidelines, to say goodbye when heroes leave and welcome when they return? The trend at Warner Bros, is different. In "Dive Bomber" the girl, Alexis Smith, appeared now and then for decoration's sake and to try to distract the hero 16 Killed in Munitions Plant 42 Others Injured Seriously in Iowa Ordnance Plant BURLINGTON, Iowa— OPj-An earth rocking blast that jarred the countryside for 20 miles killed at least 16 workmen and injured 42 others shortly before midnight Wednesday night at the Iowa Ordnance plant. The explosion, which demolished a TNT melt unit in the plant was the second in less than three months for the far spreading 20,000 acre munitions factory. A similar blast last December 12, claimed the lives of 13 workmen. The Capital in Wartime 55,000 Persons Donate Blood Since Pearl Harbor By JACK STINNETT WASHINGTON - he capilal in Wartime: The Red Cross says that since Pearl Harbor, more than 55,000 persons have donated to the nation's blood bank. he following little item isn't intended to detract one bit from any one of Ihose. They've done their bit and more. But among them is a little group that deserves special mention in my book. Here's why: I have never known a member of congress to shy away from "helpful" publicity—that is, not until now. But up in the Capitol, the number of congressmen who have volunteered blood has reached such a level that Dr. G. W. Calvor, Congressional physician, has had to organize a Capitol branch of flip blood bank. And one specific stipulation is that there is to be NO publicity about it. Typical of the secrecy surrounding these donations is the case of Sen. Tom Connally, of Texas, 64 years old. The senator is no shrinking violet when it comes to getting his name on Page 1. But it was only by chance that it leaked out that he had been one of the first to get himself okayed. Today, if you ask him about his trip to the blood bank hospital, he'll toll you, "1 don't know what you are talking about and besides don't you make out that contributing to the blood bank is a publicity stunt, because it isn't." The Interstate Commerce Commission has had its share of complaints, but in Washington at least, it always has been known as one of the lead- Enemy Drives Nearer Allied Headquarters Indies Stronghold Appears Doomed; Burma Situation Critical Also By the Associated Press Java appeared doomed to conquest Thursday as Japanese invasion hordes- captured at least 6 key towns, threatening both the old capital of Batavia and the Allied headquarters at Bandoeng and bombed the last possible harbor at which United Nations could be reinforced or might de- • bark. Starkly sumarizing the situation in a bulletin from Dutch headquarters acknowledged that the enemy was 'advancing continually" with fierce battles now raging all over the island. A communique said Rising Sun bombers also were attempting to knock out the port of Tijilatjap on the Java south coast to prevent either reinforcements or escape of the island defenders. A bulletin from NEI headquarters indicated the Japanese were overrunning the 622-mile-long island o£ Java, advancing in many sectors de-spite heroic and courageous resistance by American, British, Australian and Dutch soldiers. 1 10 Miles From Batavia Official reports placed the enemy within 10 miles of Bataviai which the government already,' 'had left, arid within 25 miles of Bandoeng.; The communique said the Japanese' had numerical superiority both on the ground and in the air and that a regular front no longer existed because of Japanese infiltration tactics, While the Dutch made no mention of any new landings British quarters said Japanese reinforcements had arrived on the west coast of Java— presumably in a thrust towad Batavia—and Allied forces immediately launched counter attacks. The NEI communique said the in- if i vaders had captured Kalidjait air-- drome near Bandoeng, inland headquarters, and at least three towns in western Java, Another Japanese column striking southward from Rembang advanced to Bodjanegara, less than 50 miles from the big allied naval base at Soeraba- ja in eastern Java. Still another enemy force took Soer- akarta in the center of the island, 70 miles inland from the Rembang beachhead. British Lose River Front While the five-day struggle for Java appeared in its final stages, equally dark news came from the Burma front as Japanese assault troops stormed across the lower Sit- tant river and seized the key rail town 60 miles from Rangoon . Sittang river, stubbornly defended by British and imperial troops, was the last natural barrier on the load to the Burmese capital. With Java seemingly doomed Australia took new alarm over the prospect of an imminent invasion of the large commonwealth. The Australian government gravely weighed the possibility that Wednesday's raid on the north coast port of Darwin by the Japanese wa.s a feeler attack, preliminary to a direct invasion. A correspondent of the Sydney Daily Telegraph gave Java two weeks o£ life at the most—this was before Thursday's communique of wholesale new gains by the Japanese—and predicted early attacks on. Australia's east coast, probably in Queensland. It was announced by Tokyo headquarters that 30 planes had attacked Ihe Japanese island of Minamitoii Shima, 1200 miles southeast of Tokyo and stirred speculation that Allied warships and bombers may be maneuvering to threaten Japan herself or peril Japan's far flung lines of communications. from his scientific pursuits. Other- ers in governmental economy. When wise she didn't count. In "Captains the order went out that all agencies nf 4U., /"*! 3.." .11-- --• .1 T-»._ , »»_ i , . _ "ts^-.tl-.vo of tlie Clouds" the girl, Brenda Marshall, is a flighty bad one, soon disposed of. She's the only girl, which leaves the picture without a heroine. Feminists should resent this and march (Continued on Page Two) should conserve paper, ICC was the first lo single-space and use both sides of the sheet. The commission's latest economy touch is a beaut. Each day, a mailing (Continued on .Page Two) Cranium Crackers Canine Curios Maybe you don't know a beagle from a bulldog so get yourself out of the dog house by answering these questions. 1. Name two of four famous breeds of dogs which contain "Irish" in their names. 2. What characteristics arc associated with the greyhound, bulldog, German police dog? 3. Name two sports in which dogs are used. 4. Who delivered the famous eulogy lo a dog and under wlutt circumstances? 5. If you wanted a clog with which to hunt, rabbits would you buy a spitz, beagle, bloodhound or pomeranian? Answers oij Coptic l j agv

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