The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 1, 1949 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, July 1, 1949
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r ACB EIGHT (ARK.) COURIER THE ULVTHKWLLE COUKIKK NKWS THE OOUKIEK NtWS CO 11 * HA1M£S. HuUUSJie/ JAMtS U VEKHOKKh tultor PAUL D HUMAN Advertising Manager Sole National Adveititmg mpresenutivet: Wallace Witnitr Co. New York Chicago Detroit Atlama Ueuiprm PuMlsrjed tverj Aliening'-. Except Sunday Entered as sec-uno class mallei 81 the post- office *E mytneviije Arkansas undei act al Coo- tieff. Ociuoei » 1917 Manuel ol 1'iie Associated l-ies* SUBSCRIPTION RA'l'BS: Bj «rri«i m me cu.v o! Bivtlieviile 01 «nj suburban town Mere carrier service is jiaia- (tinea "iOc [H*i week oi Hac pet cmiiitn By mall, wlinir a raams ul nil miles S-t IK pel yefli I'/.OU loj six months sl.U'J lot three mnnins. by oiail oul.'.de 30 cnlle tone $10.00 pei yeai payable in advance Meditations Judges and officers shall Ihou muLe lri<>* in all Ihr jjale*. which the I.«rrt Oiy God jtivrth HIM-, IhrnughiMJl |hy Irihfs: and tl.e.v shall jitdge Ihf with }nsl judgment.— Dmlerimmny lfi;IS, Rt just and fear not : 1^1 all the ends Tlion aim'si at )>e illy country * Thy Goci's, and trullus, Barbs If yoifie afraid in rakf any i-hnnc-es you gel ft-hal's let! by ihose who aren't, » * * (.'oiiie i-M/ming seusim. the kills Hill tw jjellinf l»i»> * mighty goixi jam—and Ihtn * had on?. * * * Traveling certainly is broadening, a.s The lady remarked sitting nexi to a fat man LU n bus. V » • It'* difficult to «?l th* R««i(ts «u Ult iiwilcrn gtr)—thai k, more than * yard or two. * » • Who tan remember when you iiNCri to be able lo tell il the moior was running by watching the Uil light shake? Fatigue is Factor In Polio Incidence ip))! County ci(i/ens wlui are gravely concerned over the incidence of poliomyelitis liere and over the stnle can find some measure of consolation in the visit tins week by f.\v<> of the top men in the State Health Department. Dr. T. T. Ross, slate health officer, and Dr. A. M Washburn, head of the department's division of communicable diseases, expressed the belief I hat spraying the city from Hie air with DDT would not curb the disease. They also are in accord in believing that il would not materially help the situation, to close public places while the incidence of polio cases is high. The best advice that medical men can give in avoiding this crippling disease, which strikes children, is lo avoid fatigue, chilling, polluted waters, and io stress cleanliness anil the necessity of a well-rounded diel. A daily rest period for all younger children was recommended. The doctors stressed the point that there is no known preventive of polio, and that there is no known cause. Medical science is seeking the answers to many questions concerning polio, but il has found comparatively few answers. The National Foundation of Infantile Paralysis iias done, and is doing everything humanly possible to determine Ihe cause of polio, and to minimize the crippling effect afler it strikes. Accord Looks Hopeful, But It's Too Early to Tel I The four-power accord reached at Paris resemble the first shaky steps of Ihe hospital patient arising from a IOIIR siege in bed. No one -ran be sure whether he'll soon he walking more stfia- ily or whether he'll flop back into bed in a slate of collapse. In oilier words, ii j ? impossible lo put down at lliij (ime the real value o! the agreements. They hinge on the good faith of Ihe IttissiKiis. They can mean a firm stride toward peace. <>r nothing. The western diplomats and their peoples can be ['irgivrn tor viewing the insults with loiignc in cheek imlil they see how the Soviet Union performs. The memory o | biok.-n agreenifnls j s .nill vivid. The most promising feature of Hie accord is lhal relating to the proposed Austrian peace treaty. If SU i:h a treaty could be signed, it would mean removal of Russian troops noi only Irom Austria lull from Hungary and Rumania, wheiv they are supposedly guarding lines to Austria. In the present tentative advance, we plainly owe much to Russia's feud with •Marshal Tito of Yugoslavia. A maior barrier lo agroemeul was removed when Die Soviet Union withdrew its support ol' Tito's territorial claims against Austria. Russia nlfo showed a somewhat more en-operative spirit in the knotty mailer of German assets in Austria. The Kremlin yicMcd its former sweeping demands in I his field and agreed to accept $150,000,000 from Austria in settlement of its claims. Beyond this, however, the western powers stipulated that the final settlement would give Russia the assets of the Danube .Shipping Company in Austria, Hungary, Rumania and Bulgaria; and substantial extraction and prospecting nghls in oil fields in eastern Austria. The assets problem, furthermore, is still left open. And last-minule Russian maneuvering al Paris raises Ihe i|ties- tion of whether Moscow may not yet find a way fo fasien a stranglehold on Austria's economy. The deputy foreign ministers and regular diplomatic channels will try lo settle remaining provisions of the Austrian treaty by Sept. 1. Meantime, ive can perhaps gauge Russian sincerity by watching the Soviet's behavior in Germany, The Paris agreement frankly conceded the four powers' inability to get anywhere on (ierman unity and a peace Ireaty. Rut. all pledged themselves to go on trying for those goals. As interim steps, they reaffirmed the New York agreement on lifting of the Berlin blockade, agreed to work further for restoration of normal traffic and communications, to return at least in part to four-power contra] of (lermnny, and lo seek expansion of trade ami other economic-relations between the eastern and western zones. Western officials aren't pulling much stock in these features. The general reaction is that in GeVmany we are about where we were before the Paris conference bi^an a month ago. But [hey are willing .lo be shown. Possibly Ihe chief gain in all this is none of the specific proposals but simply the evidence that Russia appears to desire of lessening of cold war tensions—at least for the moment. Without knowing for sure why Russia wants this breathing spell, we cannot welcome ii. So long as we do not relax our vigilance against a quick Soviet iurnaboul toward new cold war aggressions. Anyhow, It's a Lot Better Than a Wider Split FRIDAY, JULY .1, 1949 PETER EDSONS Washington News Notebook VIEWS OF OTHERS Answers for Alcoholism For the past niunth this newspaper has been presenting a survey of .some of trie more important approaches io the problems resulting jroin alcohol. Public attention in the United Slates is being attracted perhaps as never before lo these age-old problems. Much of the attention today is directed at efforts to aid Hie nation's estimated 6.000.1100 alcoholics. But Americans mitsl take a larger view ol the situation to aujireciate us (ull seriousness. Alcohol costs America-billions o! dollars. The country's annual drink "lab" includes more ttian 59,000,000000 spent by the 60.000.000 drinkers, tlie 51,000,000.000 estimated lost to industry from the eltects of alcohol. Hie St.flO.000.000 .social costs lor prisons, hospilals. welfare aid lo families ol excessive drmfeers, courts, police, and similar expenses. The cost hi human misery cannot be counted. So u is heartening to know that efforts to nct« alcoholics are Dems accompanied rjy programs ot rdiicalir.ii about alcohol. Education and prevention are {-ssemial if the gnu, case history st alcoholism is not going continually to repeal itself. Ihe acuvine.s of two organizations Illustrate some of the finer things that are being dime 10- daj at extreme ends of the alcohol problem. Allied Youth, inc.. a group with chapters In some 150 American high schools, sponsors a positive program of educating young people about alcohol, promoting the idea that there is nothing smart about drmtcms. and providing alcohol-tree rcciea- lion. Alcoholics Anonymous. Ihe oilier end ot the problem, has succeeded with its "twelve steps" o/ rehabilitation in hringnig about the sobriety ot some DO.Will alcoholics in various parts of the world. Ihr key landmark in Ihe AA roacl to recovery occurs when tiic alcoholic admits that he is helpless l,y himself, turns to a Higher puwcr lor help, and experiences a spiritual awakening. As an AA niembei said. "\Ve jusi iry to apply basic Clinsuan principles." While siippi,nin s ali that is north while and fmwaid-looking m any of the various eftorts now n»inij carried mi. we find particular appeal m one which u»::\ to Ciod lor nclp. It is a piarlice ol AA members to continue re-lerririR lo Uiemselves as "alcoholics" on me theory thai alcoholism is only "arrested" by ao.s- tinentf. (ml inner cured We believe that Christian rif'aling ciocs r.ui stop with an arrest. 1'Jire are. indeed, man; thousands of witnesses to Hie unlimited power ol <_;od lo heal. They have awakened to iheir line nature as children of aoct. spiritual. untailen. (ice. 1 hey have gained real dominion, pfouclerl agam-l Ihe haunting specter ol ihe (MM or the tiurai of any ictiiin lo behels uut- Whilc i:.ir:vnncd <>j ihe unlimited nature ot CJods hraliiii; IMWCI. we welcome every move to employ 5]»iitiial means in combating alcoholism. Vv'c are cntouiaccd by the recognition this ap- pjoach tias icceivcd. notably from A A bin also fioni psychiatrists, natural scientists and medical men. f-'oi t<, tlie extent that the power 01 Ood is acknowledged, to that extent will mankind seek iinri tmo the answer not only to alcoholism bin in e\eiy ill—Individual and social—that Ilesn Is mil to. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. Housing Bill Passage Won't End Fight; Axe Falls on Naval Reserve Officers WASHINGTON INEAt — Seme members ot real e.state lobby in Washington now concede thai me Senate-passed public housing iiill has a Rood chance to. get through Ihe House. If the bill becomes law. watch for the fiRlit against ii to be carried ha?k to the counlry. 'Hie strategy will be lo have local real eslate boards (isht public housing en every home front. Whenever a shim clearance or public housing project is proposed in any community, Hie icnltors and home builders will le.id the ti»lii. against it, ny tn kill ii oil in tlml wav. .Vavy (.'ills Officer Strength Mnny Naval oificei.s are now re- ceivinc a new verticil of the "Dear John" Eerier. Thal'.s the name Riven to official notification sent out al the end of the war. telling reserve i T officers that they would be relieved of active duty .b-cause were over. The new letters explain that "becnu.se of budgetary considerations." a en, in Nitvy officer strentMh i.s necessary. About 1230 resen i^t.s have received tlieir "Dear -loiiu" Iciiors in recent wpelts. Doesn't Trnsl KI)r One aftirmath of the Jiidii.li Coplon disclosures is ;; slory laat made 'A certain FBI asent very red m the fac" The G-mpn—assigned to the loyalty invest ic ition—called up a snivel tunent gjr! w'orker for relcrenres on a job applicant whom he w->.' investigating. "Why I can't ?ive Hie RBI any per-nnnel refer- enres." .said the government ~al. Yon haven't'miy security at all flown there. You can't even keep a wnitin? /or prices to T for th:il inevitable :n the s<x:k come down rainy tiny. Rriliiln Furcs DoMar Khorl n jr e B ri ti^h ? ovrrn men L may face a tou^h fin?nrifl] situation at the end of June. E---pntts from the United Kinydoni have been dropping in the nr'si three months, curtailing Ihe H K supnly oT dollars. Re-snn for Hie drop [* r»ttributprt to decline of U.S. Mices TViti.sh exnorlers find they ran no loneer sell gootls tiiat eo.s t too much to produce at too- !ii?h ni'ires Pui an hirrnasjng dollar .cliortno? in the U. K. can have jyiblf* solutions n of British iniT include ciir- Mirt^ from the »om( Drive Shows Saving Trcnrf U. s Savina.s Bond • Onporttmity nnve." clo^inc June 30 will probably p>rrecd itjs quola nf SI.400.003.- fiCO nii<: is the first ^nving.s bond dine since the end of the w : »r for which a quota 1ms bren set. Ri.^o in .^nviii^s bond .sales is in line with "irMienl trend townrrt.s erenter .sav- in 2 for consumers T!ii5 develop- nu'iu i? fvertuemlv ovevlooked i» .ipn;ai^'l5 of CLJITPIU ernnomic .sif- uation. People lia\e plenty of mon- r y lh.it is. thry lime .ins! as much ii.« tl'ry hud In.^t ye.ir Instead of .^ppndins 11 all, (hey'rc ;.tilting some U R , »i"htfMiin* of the British rn- n. even a more nii^re austerity oTmi. increase of Marshal] Plan hostilities I rtoll!ir a - d would do the trHc. but tli.-.i is (.<M\ reniole a no. c s»bilitv to rnrsidcr. Affect of devaluatirn of thr [Kninrt i.s arsued both wavs. Co:i = pj-v 'M.-O.S say it would only niiikr <' •" i-\- shortaEie worse. O'h- f-r.= UMIIV it rniTlij be a c.ooei shock riiul >iio l in the arm for the Brit- i.- h economy. Some fxp?rts think ihe real long- term snhitirn for the British nni.st b^ a hpstrnine of their indusiry nindei nj/.irion so as io cut production cr.it?; and thereby cut selling rmrr.v in the meantime, another dollar ihor'ase cri^fs in Enalanrt '•niJd mean a political tn mover. Thp rnie^lion is sure fo be artnied h/nty at coming British Labour pi^riy conference. Onn-Track Minds Kerr's one scientist's theory on why ihe Russians behave the way they do: himself (hat only his ideas were rifiht nnd the lest of the world wrens. If this theory is applied to Ihe Russians, It may explain why dealing with the CommumsLs is -so difficult. And what a Jnb it will be to i-oiivovi them f_o Hvlnq in peace with ihe rest nf the world. \\> Pay More, Bui Eat Bt-Uer The average city family spent ML34 a week more for food in 1048 than in 1942. according to a survey of 1600 households. Results of the study liavegu.sf been announced by Department' of Aenculture's Research Administration. The survey was made in 68 selected towns and critics of 34 stales. In \OW Ihe average cify'fpmily was spending $2;"i 57 •A week for food. This was one-third of rverp»e taiuily income. Six years before the averse family was spending only JM 73 a week for food TliJs wa.s a little more than a fourth of income. One reason for the Increase in exnenditiire.s I.s that people were en tins belter—more meat- poultry, fish, eir's. milk, fruits and vegetables. The higher the income, the more the 0^25 consumed. The lower I he 3'iconic:, the more Ihe pota- lo.o.s, Co»5\in\ption or tat.s ,o\ls and =H2ar was about the same for all income "rouns. fJI Insiimnrp I'avs Off Avrra: T e Of insurance dividend p:»id In 'he Ifi.CD^rco elisible World W ; .r [I vetn-i'M.'s will \yp. about SH5. Rut rhfre will be a wide variety in size of pa> inents, A ver.s policy musl have been in force three mo nth? for him to qualify for a payment Smallest pj'yments will be abfnif 51 cenU. A 22-voar-oId-man Struggle Between Religion, Communism in Crucial Stage Sunday School Lesson By H'iHU. K. Gilr.r. D. D. During coming weeks many Sunday Schools will b* studying lessons in the Biblical Boole of Psalms. The comment in these columns fs directed to many read- trs not In Sunday Schools, but interested in religion and the study or the Bible. It Is my hope that it may be of help to those who teach and learn Sunday School. But, in view of this wider constituency, it Is my aim not to confine the comment to any particular theme, or lesson, but to present backgrounds, highlights, and illuminating details. The object is to increase the Intelllgents use of the Bible, and bring its guidance and Inspiration Into immediate influence upon character and daily life. 1'hls Is particularly necessary In contemplating and studying the Book of The Psalms. The Boot of Psalms must be studied as a whole, if one would grasp their nature and significance in the faith, worship, and life of ancient Israel, and 'their place and effect in relation to religious life in general. Only as one reads the Psalms ; a whole can one grasp the depth and immensity of their exploitation of every mood and emotion of which the human soul is capable, and their reaction to every experience that mankind has known. Here are souls In the very heights of exultation and religious ecstacy, dwelling on the moun tains, with the clear view of God, and the full inspiration of His presence. But here are souls, also, crying out of the depths of despair, and finding light in the valley of darkness. Here Is realism in the face of suffering, and persecution, and the designs and hatred of enemies. And above al! realism in the face of change and decay, and the grimliess of death itself. Here. too. Is the voice of friendship and fellowship, the pilgrirr songs of those who through life are journeying and worshipping together. There Is nothing left out in the whole range of human emotions doubts, fears, inspirations and ecslacies—all of life's experiences from the cradle to the grave are there. From the opening Psalm 1, recounting the blessedness ot the man "that walketh not in the counsel of the ungodly—but his delight is In the law of the Lord." to the closing 150th Psalm with its typical song of praise the Psalms move in the rich areas of nature and human nature. Here, in addition to the exploration ot the heart of man, and I he visions of the glory of God. arr the observations and reflections of inspired poets near to every phase of nature, with eyes lifted to the hills, meditations in green pastures and beside still waters, the mystery of the sea, the anger of storms; and towering over man an nature the Holy Oily and the House of the Lord, to which devout souls ascend with gladness, to worship in the sanctuary of strength and heauty, with the word of Ood hidden In their hearts. And each of us may have it as his, or her, book of devotions. By DeWitl AP Fortiin Affairs Analy* The world-wide ideological con. flict between communism and democracy. Involving a life and death struggle between religion and the red ism, is Intensifying. We hav« reached a crucial period. The warfare Ii particularly tense In Central and Eastern Europe, where Moscow is striking fiercely a t anti-red elements in an effort to^ consolidate the soviet gains. HcuflBf ever, the tempo also is swelling rapidly in the Western democracies, which finally have admitted that communism Isn't susceptible to compromise. The Orient. !j torn with strife in which communism Is heavily Involved. The tensest drama Is being staged In Czechoslovakia. There the Communist government, charging the Catholic church with subversive activities, Is striking hard. Catholic informants say the government lias seized virtually all church consistories in the country. Many priests reportedly have been arrested Archbishop Josef Beran Is virtually a prisoner In his palace in Prague. The archbishop has managed, to get a message to Czechoslovakia's 9.0CO.COO Catholics saying that the "hour of trial" may be at hand and that if necessary they "must be prepared to follow the hard path of the Christian martyrs." The country's Protestant minority is reported preparing to support its traditional antagonist — the Roman Catholic Church—in the latter's light for survival. Aeheson Denounces Attaifcn US. Secretary of State Dean Ache-son.has denounced the attacks of the' Communist-led regime in Czechoslovakia on Archbishop Beran as a violation of the "righk of conscience and the decencies of c!^i vllMton." f^ The situation in Czechoslovakia is similar to what happened in Hungary, where Cardinal Minds- zenty was charged with plotting against the republic. He was tried and condemned to life Imprisonment. The troubles of unhappy Hungary continue. Her Red leader, Matyas R?kosi ,a few days ago stated in Prague that 200.000 Hungarian Communist Party members have been expelled in a puv»e of "snies and provacateurs". Rakosl added that he is waging a "cam- oaign of destruction with an Iron hand" against dissidents still in the party. Other satellite countries are having their religious troubles, including Romania, Bulgaria and Poland. That's not strange In view of Moscow's edict that there shall br no Interference with the campaign of anti-religious propaganda. Yugoslavia, of course, has been placed on Russia's bl'cfc list for failure to toe the party line. While all this is going on In th« satellite countries, a less sensational but effective house-cleaning Is beintr carried on by the democracies Communism has lost ground in elections in Italy, Prance, ihe Netherlands ang Belgium. And re-^ cently Britain's ruling Socialist! Party ordered its membership of more than 5.000,000 to purge itself of any fellow traveling with Communists. Fourteen Communist or Communist front groups were See MurKENZlF. on Pigc U who kept ?.n SRCQ^ policy in force Fxperimenl.s with mice , f or fimr venr.s in service then dr.m- repeatcd emphasis by nP d it. will tret from SIS to S'OO. 'C.S The :.veras!c vel who has kept up his term insurance hut hasn't con-' verted i| will set S2'io to 4300. The vcl who took out a S10.000 policy, kept it up during the war. then converted it immediately Lo an endowment policy wi\l get a little under S500 That will 'oe maximum payment according to present es- timfilo.s. Exact dividend rates won't lie Announced till just before payment.-, begin next year. ronditinni certain "bkn-ks" in the brain As a rf.su It .only certain actions are fo|- lowrd The animal brain refuse* to nci'm, new conditions or lo ad;ipt n.'-elf to now cour.sc^ nf action. Viif innisi.s believe ihi? may h-«ve lifspnened to the human mind niMii' tiiup.v in history — i" the days of persecution of the Christian nii'ims, and duritic the Spanish inquisition. Hitter even convinced be blamed tor taking a crack at it. ft Is an interesting hand to play for the maximum. Dick ruffed the jack of diamonds with the deuce of spades in dummy and immedi- tely led the king of clubs. South put on the ace -nd pick trumped Another diamond was ruffed. The ten of spades was led from dummy, and when South played ow, Dick was careful to play the eight of spades. He then played he queen and jack of clubs, discarding E wo hearts. The ten of clubs was led. South trumped with he king .,nd Dick over-trumped. A diamond was ruffed in dummy-hereby making seven-odd. IN HOLLYWOOD ^^ KcskTnr Johnson NKA Sinfl Cnrrrspronilfnc Uv Kr.sktrip Johtison Mrs. NK.X Stiiff Cnrrrspontlrnl nt;h' HOIJ.YWOOD — iNEA>— Boh MiJchuni'.s next role at RKO will I he Jcnn Bello. who soid the . aei.s final script approval. touch, irresponsible character j p. j. Clark's famous Third Ai'c- story oy Don llavt.nan. who nue bar in Ncw York, featured in •Mil also direct. Weiiriell Corey will "I osl Weekend." has been sold and ihe billinc, Hartman's yarn w ill become an antique shop. Maybe was tilled "Christmas Gift" but will reach the screen with a new ; las. i The f!KO [ion! olfirt thought a! j nniTjiirc irartmc "Rob Milchnni in] j Thi iMin.is r.ifr " would be just a] Arto.f .lrrs:in«! \\cnt In San »r- "anilo Vallry In jinlai- .1 htailly rnnlr^l. Tlio nllirr jn.ltrs lookfH at Artrle .ind vmrH hrr tbr win- the incline had that effect on it. Francis Landlord and Jon Hall air h.-irk in town [or a possible cost arrins :-o!e in "Deputy Marshall." They've blossomed into quite a team for personal appearances. center on the basketball Irani and was 'i the brickfield on the football team. He won a scholarship which brought him to New York He \VBS a member of our basketball team at the club for seven vcars. fn the Navy from 19-C2 lo I9-S6. Dick was in the South Pacific as skipper on one of our submarine chases, and came out ot the Navy a Mei'tenant commander. Now he is with a life Insurance company A!) V 107 4 2 « J I09SI A 84.1 * A t? .T 8 S3 Hu'Sf rooli>h ;hiii of Hollywood: A local night club icmind me : nii a chorus ' McKENNEY ON BRIDGE !>.»• William K .McKcnnrj -Vnn'rira's Card Authority Wriliin for N'KA Service » QT4 3 A None W E S Deoler 4 107 62 » Q6 * \on< *K q.no 552 of 16. [eahnc.s one show number in (*ori'('d l*lft\ which each picRs a man from lliei ., ; audience anct dances niih him. The j bCTCII-(}(l(t HCt'C other iiisht business w;>s so bad j I here were onlv 1_> m ,ni in the ,<u- diemr. Pour pills im<j to dance with each oihn ! Ton -nillh 1 N. T Double AK4 f A K .1 !i • A K 8 S A A 97 naiTient-—N'eilher vul. W«» North V.ut 3 4 ''ass 4 * Pass Pass P»?? Jean Harlows film buisiaphy is j close to ihe prodiu tioii stage. Wm- cvs ait wor'mns on the yard for 'Maim Productions. Jean's rnoticj'. .Serving as chairman of a com- mniec i:i any club is not an easy iob We at the New York Alhlelic Club arc fortunate in have Richard K I.OUK as chairman of our card comnuuer. !.oti« was raised in Ohln Al Opening— * J Tie now holds ttie individt.i championship at (he club. Dick won himself a top scon In the individual tournament with today's hand. When South openei the bidding with two no trump Dick thought he was bluffing be cause he Is a notorious psychi binder. Of course, when East wen Ohjo Nounerfl Utuvexsltv be olaved i to four mailer. South cnuW nni IS Years Ago tn Blythevilie— fvtiss Jeanne Fisher i.s recovering from a broken finger injured in a Softball game between the Business and Professional women and Ro- tarv club Wedneday night. Frank Santy. who has been the guest of Mike Saliba for lo days, has left lor Port Benton. C a .. where he Is stationed in the United States army. Byron Morse left Saturday for Frankfort, Mich., where hs will spend a month with his family and Mrs. R. F. Kirshner and family who are there for the summer. Elmo Roe is critically ill at Ihe home of hi.<> sister. Mrs. Ed Craig, south of the city. Zodiacal Sign Answer to Previous Puzzle HORIZONTAL 51 Rnctenl 1 ncuictcd sign W> Genuflect of ?.orliuc •1 Refuge 9 Age t.! finish 13 Shade of 14 Thus 1.1 Goddess of infatuntion 16 fastens 1~ Was seated IHTvvo (prefix) 10 Abandons 21 Chinese rneasin e ?•> Gaelic 24 Preposition 26 Raise i~i H mean? the 28 West Africa (ab.) 3!) Type measure .10 It l.« used aslrology 31 Note well (ab.) .12 Caroled « Hinls 37 Press .18 Domestic slav. A9 Pronoun 40 F eying pan? 16 Abraham'* home (Bin.) 47 Unruly crowd 43Eal a\v«y 30 Anger 51 High priest (Bib.) 52 Dismissal 53 L»ir 5r» Compass point VKKTICAI. I Hear) :! Total 3 I'oern 4 Cavity 5 K\claiualion of sorrow 6 CoiTiiplion T Always & fiii d's home 9 Worm 10 Marl 11 Movemeu! 1!> Dements 21) Quiets 2:j C'utling '.I* Halo .12 It is a sipn -13 Intetstirp .15 Afcusloms 16 Calm •II Dry mcasui* •i:! Mela\ t;i Accomplished 4» Rim 4S Stagger •18 Scrap 51) Chemical A, K K

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