The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 5, 1949 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Tuesday, July 5, 1949
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PAGE SIX BLYTHEVTLLE fARK.V COUKtER NEW? TU'ESDAV, JULV, K, 1949 THE JtLYTHKUIM'* COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H W HA1NZ8, PubUkber JAMES U VEHHOEM Collar PAUL D HUMAN Advertising Ml nine BaJ* K»Uon*J AdTerllstng R>f>r«»cnUU««: WilUc* Winner Co. New York. Chtragn Drtratt pubUibed &trj Afternoon Except Bnt«rc4 •» wcono oats oitui it tht pott- eUlc* *t Blythevllle, Arfcuuu undet act ol Coo(rut, October «, l»H Uemte! o! The Aiiocla1«ij Pre» , SUBSCRIPTION RATES: 07 carrtet ID Uie Ot; ol SWUtvlUe of u» •uburbaa town "Here carrlei s*ndc« u xaio. Umeo 20c per veelc 01 85c pel month By mall. wiUUr « radius ol 60 mile* Ml* pa yea/. K.OO loj six momfls *1.00 toi Uuee months: by mill outj.de 60 mile tone 110.00 pel »«« payiblr ID advance Meditations Tor God h>lh concluded them all in unbelief, ih»l he mishl hue mercj upon all. Romans 11:32. If mercy were not mingled with His )>us\er, this wretched world could not subsist one Hour. -—Sir W. Pavenant. period. By these and other means we may be able to convey to our adventurous youth that a car is not a gigantic toy to be handled like a kid's windup turned loose for a wild, pilotless dash amid the family furniture. Places, Everybody Death Stands as First Prize In Teen-Age Auto 'Games' Not long ago a Chicago policeman reported this: Some teen-agers assembled on a lonely street and drew a white line down the middle of the pavement for several hundred yards. Then they piled into two cars placed at opposite ends of the chosen section. Suddenly the cars leaped forward and hurtled toward each other at gathering speed, keeping close to the white line. At what seemed the last possible instant, one veered off and avoided a head-on crash. This was no wild, suicidal gesture of a gang of fugitives from a mental hospital. These were normal youngsters and this was a game. Sport—19-19 version. First man to turn off the white line, you see, loses tlie game. This is only one example of a fantastic fad that has swept the nation's youth. To be fashionable in the teenage set these days, a lad needs a souped- up "hot rod" or a friend with one, some nervy pals and a fiendish talent for cooking up death-defying road stunts. Here are a few other popular antics right now: ;; Half a dozen kids pack into a car, get going about 70 as everyone hovers as close as possible to the wheel. Then the driver lets go. The first one to touch '. the wheel is "chicken." Thirty who wouldn't be chicken died from this little pastime last year. Another trick is to have three hoys crouch on the floor of a car, operating the brake, clutch and accelerator at the driver's command. A'wierd game that might be called "rotation" demands a sedan, six youngsters and the inevitable 70 miles an hour. At that speed, the driver suddenly opens the front door of the car. The man next to him takes the wheel, while the first man works his way to the rear seat by the outside route. Meantime, a rear seat occupant has opened a door on the right and, fighting the wind, has managed to get up into the front seat. This process is repeated until all six boys have driven the car or are laid out in the morgue. Needless to say, these crazy invitations to death and destruction contribute heavily to the abnormally high accident rate among teen-agers. The situation is so bad that Lumbermeus Mutual Casualty Company, taking a speciay interest in the problems, has coined the word "teen- k'ide" to describe these youthful daredevils. In 1017, last year with complete figures, 7500 persons under 25 years of age were killed in automobile accidents— about a fourth of all traffic deaths. That's not the worst of it. When such a youth gets behind the wheel, the record shows he is at least twice as dangerous a s a mature adult. To illustrate from just one age category, 16-year-olds are involved in nine times as many accidents as the .Jo-50 group. James S. Keniper, head of Lumbermens Mutual, says the nation must combat this menace three ways: with sound programs to teach better driving, preferably in schools: with stricter enforcement of traffic laws and tougher licen.sc requirements, and with better guidance and example from parents. The merit in all these ..seems obvious. We would put special stress in license requirements. They ought to be imposed in the four states that have none and the age minimum raised in the eight that still license -16-year-olds. The stun- ter should lose his license for a long A columnist thinks he knows why the coming inquiry into B-36 bomber procurement is slow in getting started in Congress. He says the House Armed Services Committee is patiently waiting for the atomic investigation to wind up because the latter is monopolizing microphones, cameras, Kieig lights an other items on short supply on Capitol Hill. No doubt about it, in Washington's present mood the wear and tear on these facilities is going to be pretty severe for a good while to come. - VIEWS OF OTHERS Farm Support: Now But Not Forever The need to underwrite the American fanner against a recurrence of tUc calamity of two decades ago is no longer a political i,ssue. Controversy centers only on how to do it. Most people now rceogmae that lUe processes of nature Interpose elements of time and risk into the farmer's production and marketing problems unknown to other industries. They realize that farming is an individualistic way of life and ol making a living which is not yet adjusted to an age dominated by mass-production methods and corporate organization. They know aJso, that farming is indispensable. And, at the moment, the federal government seems lo be the only agency capable of financing and administering any plan of stabilizing insurance. This being so, we would say Uie immediate objective is to find ways for government to underwrite that essential industry as free as possible from plums to special interests and grounded aa solidly aus possible on economic realities. But we are not willing to accept this objective as any more than immediate and temporary. To settle down to an assumption that the farmer will never be loss dependent on the vagaries of climaU than he HOP,' is, that he and his felJow- citizens will never loam how better lo fit larrninj business and industry into an economic whole, that, threfore, agriculture must always he shored up by outside props suggests a defeatism and i paucity of faith in the future to which we cannot subscribe, The first step in progress as we see it, lies in the direction of (arming undertaking the major burden of its own insurance. That, we know, can't come all at once. But we would ask the sponsors of the various programs now being debated in Congress: What provisions have you for lending gradually from national farm support* to farmers' farm supports? Even though it see ma certain that the farm stabilization program the United Slates will have for the next several years will be some version of measures now before Congress, it would be healthy to have more concrete consideration of the whole problem En long-range perspective. A so-called "grass-roots plan" evolved two years ago by farmers in the great wheat and corn Mates and publicized by the Dally Republic of Mitchell. S, D., contains one idea we would lijcc to see discussed. Considerably oversimplified, it is this: A quasi-governmcnt corporation, farmer-ccn- trolled, would be set up by act of Congress ana started off witii a federal Joan mot gift) for working capital. This corporation would make commodity loans and "support" at some parity jevcl the portion of participating farmers' crops vouch constitute their "quotas" of that year's domestic consumption. Farmers who wished to exceed that quota and to sell their surpluses on the "surpJus market" would have lo pay in the difference be- Uvecu the price they got. and the parity price. This, say sensors of the pJan. would lafce care of the risks for the rest and make the sytiem self-financing. We don't knouy whether it would, ar,d tr.is isn't all there is to the "yra^s-roots plan." But we'd like to see the expcrLs turn too^e on u. Perhaps out of a good free-for-all some &*v.«rr ideas would emerge. We Hope so. For re^f^'jaiion to the idea of permanent government suMicj/'-a- tion of any business or Industry Is baa \'n i nation politically, economically and moral^y i\ would smother the bright flame of no;x; '--.:.*\ enterprise. -CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONTI OH SO THEY SAY Ambidextrous Penzance Bay Scene of New Naval Coordination Attempt The DOCTOR SAYS -* By DeWitt MwKtncta AP Forrijn Affairs Analyst Finland's historic Penzance Bay is the scene of a naval e.xj>ei'lment| which is calculated to result In the creation of a untied Western! European fleet for defense againstf aggression. British. French and Dutch men-] are massed In the bay, whilj Bv Edwin r. Jordan. M. n. Written lor NBA Service In extremely hot and damp weather (he skin often breaks out with prickly heat or a heat ra.sh. L , , v.. Small pinhead sized red or pink Bailer Belgian warships are an swellings, almetlmes blisterlike. a p- * ased m se » )arate maneiivej-s with British vessels i n neighb' J — waters. It is the beginning of an effort! to coordinate the widely varyind methods of these fleets so thaj they can work as one. That's far from being HS easy *J PETER EDSONS Washington News Notebook Stabilization of Construction Field Urged as Cushion Against Hard Times WASHINGTON' ' >TA —>-i 'Ui» employment r_=_z.T3 u" r ^ui "_:L: f. - OCO.OOO fir--?- C'T^-'c:? rimr-nif to drop. demszicjr ITC ir. ~i:r-:;i^:' at government p--":^: -v:ir : c- .iri-nuinu: get louder 2i:c ™j~~f ^ij:irr '.'.ii'*. Nobody :r. hi? r.£r; :TT:::L: 11-11:-^ any more :r_i: "^:L:*-:x.cr:ii ri; :uiiiii: •works 5p€r.cir..r -?•_! czjr: L 'iiiuvrvr- sion. Tne tcr_--r-i:rai:',r ^niii-r." 1 in- counts lor :-—7 i.roin *;i:r TH:' :anr of present C. 5. *iz..;ii:7~it;iu liu it. is ons o* ".r^i "^i'.-jr, sr.i.iu* siicnwiii; ol the ECOCC-—7. ""ruin, z: ;va:*:; clipping 1 , otli-rj _-ii".a^r'i?a UT r.n: ~i follow. U i"-:^>tti :iui' T ; ir LJ^l Air instance. !_•:•: c v^i,; ni.:i;Ht:i::: 11 1929, From *.h_: r.=,j rr—v" n-.mt 1 . :H- lief that •' :i..-i ^fc^rv;nr^i:a aiLi;ur- i ry can « j"^ iC^iac. ;n -v-li '.m:i; avert il-i—^i ir_ : r —'ii: -i^ui. to g ing. had S3.0CO/XO/.'X- '.-. i ful projec'-s in 'Cj» l took pv,*A "-=- cr.i:r.v-i sun er.c'Jsh ^':'L men on ;r.<: ioc Fearir.g ".hi: ?_ ^: mizru foilo^ ::•--=- li-i~ m ade $55 />"» f ff* i~<'-. Public *.Vo'<C£ Ac-T-zr. slate ar.d I^cil r: this fund •ssre rr.i--^ : actual cor-vtruc::'..:; ^ Loan Anthoril? H p::t'i in Juiv. ISS7 • 009 .W) xor:h o.' p;- & :.rrii~>vc :r. 'imw ol de- ) gre,«s vould of course Increase fed H.I.LZS r:o- economic senie. i era] construction funds if pasec •,^_i: T.*2>' h*ips siabiiize j The public housing and slum clear "nnjirvm*::: i*. r-;;'r. levels. Also it : ance bill. Columbia Valley Author -»:ui:'!;; :,:t? :::•:: :.' z:-vemmem con-| iiy plan, a proposed 5600,000,001 ir.-u::n:i: -.:: r.-.i-.s | military construction program, Hoot 5*v-' i ri_ :>__i -=T; c-fen introduced i control, rivers and harbors, recia ji -:::i; -^i.-i^c. c! Cor.ere^o to start ' mation and public roaris appropria :ui;:::Lr;r i ri .-, D-:-rr.ccra::c Sen- • tions will step up expenditures in a t-,-.iir! T'i-.:i;H.: -f ?*.jr;da and Green . lerially. But it Is dnubtfut il th ii iitixi! lF".ir..i L-iV5 jr.e ^.o pro- | eiTects of any of this will be fel H '.'iti- ciil.n:i: :!«:<: i v^ar r.on-in:erest- j before 1950. 1H:i '" L:i? .'^^ ''' ."";! "" d 3ccal 8° v -i Estimates on construction acllv ;IJT.T:; £ Murr&y nf pear on the skin, it is caused by overheating the sweat glands which are located almost everywhere just below the surface of the skin. Oc- cassionally (hese small red swellings of the skin come together and form larger blisters. In place.s where there is friction It sounds. The n (he skin, such as under a belt r a wrist watch band, the skin is lai'ticLilrtrly likely to break out. 'his is probably because the band ends to prevent the free outflow f sweat Other places on the body particularly likely to be affected .re the back, and the sides of the .bdoineii. Typical Symptoms Prickling, burning sensations, and inkling are common, itching is iKually nvld When the blisters run- I're, small crusts form on the skin The affected skin usually feels warm and dry. especially after ex- prcisc. On these places the sweat elands are shut off and therefore here is no absence of sweating. In northern areas prickly heat is generally little more than an an- loyance. Tn tropical countries, however, severe tnflamation of the deep- r layers of the skin may be produced. There is no great problem in' aenosis. Nearly evcryotie who has prickly heat knows what it conies iron; anci knows thai cooler weather or exposure to cooler air will bring about its cure. Even in serious cases avoidance of overheated and moist air is the best treatment. Various cooling and drying lotions and powders are helptul. The condition ts obviously not very serious, although it causes minor discomfort. Like most everything which can be easily avoided, prevention is more desirable than treatment. Note: Dr. Jordan Is unable (o answer individual questions from readers. However, each day he answer one of the most frequently asked questions in his column. By Ednin p. Jordan. M. D. QUESTION: What are the chances of a woman with albumin in the urine for having a normal healthy baby? ANSWER: It all depends on the source of the albumin. If H is caused from some serious disease of the kidneys, precnancv is likely to be dangerous for both mother and clittd. vie inJ dlvfdualistic as are the men sail and fight for them. TheiJ various customs and methods ol operation are devol ipmenls of rnairf centuries. The different in themselves are A hazard fo| coordination. The very tnca or such 'submerg-l ing of identities grobaly would hav brought sliudders to thai breat se* master. Admiral Lord Nelson, who* spirit pares the deck of evrry Brtl| ish naval shio unto this Tmtead of medals for bravery. put the total volume a soldiers of Armani. Inrto-Chtn*. in have i over 518,000.000.000. Over 55,000 • Tt - i 000.000 of this *s pvibUc ,. :."=-..:- i D:,! vnicn would —Federal state and local. .^.L .i.u * y*ar available to ] divided roughly as follows: Hish-::•« A??r.cy to finance waySf $1,725,000.000: conservation, 1 3 ^-000,000,- $300,000.000: .schools, 5800.000.000 ? " . sewers and waterworks. S575.000.- -* r.x*. pass- nOO; hospitals, 5435.000,000: mlUtary nas signed [$100,000,000; miscellaneous, $825-' government j ooo.OOO. Private construction Is divided rouGhly 55.000,000.000 residential, $3,000,000.000 for utilities. $1,000.000.000 Industrial, 3-1,000.000.000 ?.-.•*.% acqijifition. It. v i,* ;.;'-''."">•*-r-i by S-sna :or DenniR T>.LI-»-: '.'. I'i-.-z Mexico. It author- ::.-'j; ;-!-' ~t_fi f.f.ft expenditures for O-..r..T,?-*.: ent. buildings .f-- -.?,:',' r,\; PostniriUcr irj^r-jn and Il^e Fed- rr/.nt.-.'.r^'or -Irss Lar',n, 130.000.000 would i(t\= to Public Bulld- r.*:r V/. K. RennoUta rno^^rni^aUon of ex- -'.-f-. r-. r \t; m'nf-. Uiaii 4000 -Ai r-!;:!rl;ne= proposed. In- r.on^rcF.'.rn'rn "nave Intro- --r.'ir^ri.^ of hills for con- r,; Tif:7 ; f ,^: ; t offices in their Thrr Ch;<VE:x hill will pro- .-j.-i for J'.O, :i 10 ptr c^rii commcrcinl, $2.000,000,000 miscellaneous. At present lahw vat PS and -materials PL-LLP.S. with about 2,000,000 workers employed in the 518,000.000.000-a-year <xm&tnict.Son industry, it lakes about S9000 expendi- tuvrs to provide on work. e man-year of Another way nf estimating it Is Tr.*: theory 'r,/:* :-.-*z'.;r: tJon should te '.^.rj-,:.-^ of what Fire '.': nd r.'rr'.o.-^ary. No money «:*. rj'-r-n fippropriatcd to do '<-.'.' •'.?. I i.oji.srnict Ion, liowcver. f> t h " r .Mr n.s ri r cs J' n n d i 11 c -r rM.-.'i.uirf* no?/ before Con- that alwut one-third of all struct ion costs RO to on-site hibor. But for every worker cmplovert on- -sife two others nrc employed ofT- site. The.se are sornn of the factors that must be taken into con.sidcra- the roirr navies ai'e set'ins abou| the job in de^ly earnest. Of cour.se this isn't the firs| time that British. French and Dti tch warships have operated tol Kcther pfter a fashion, for thsl Joined with American ships to fom Ihe Allied Eastern Fleet based oil Ceylon during the late war. Howl ever, (his association served tJ emphasize the differences and conT sequent difficulties of combined op| eraiions. Even thler all imports inter-comniL]nicatton,s at times c 50 gummed up. because of Ihl difference nf language and custom as to be most disconcerting. My colleague, Charles GrumffH who is an old sea-dog by VH of having been with the allied n5 in the Far East during the wa^ tells me the consensus of nava officers concerned was that ther| were a Rood man*-- rough «p in the operations of the combine! fleets. By way of Illustration Grum| ich fia> p s: "This fleet marie » series 'club runs', as they called therr qoirss out once a month to la| barrages and carrier air-strikes the Andaman and Nicobar Islan| and Sumatra and Java. "Arrival of the U.S. Saratoga, rather ungainly old carrier frorj the Pacific, led to A !nt of bra tin?. The British were so happ (hat they changed over to AmerJ can signal flags. They had a helluvl time making .signals for a while, f "The real snafu came when th French battle - wagon Richeftel joined the fleet. Saratoga signalel over, a-sking if there was anythinl Richelieu needed. The French can back with a request, for 1,0- L640 received order on (he royal , brassieres and the American treasury for ft? much me.nt and other foods as they and their ffm-| fifes eouid eat during the soldier's' lifetime. I fissoolated with several well-known bands, at first as a pianist and singer anrf eventually as a singer nnly. \yhen T asked hinT. how he %nided "Vour Hit- Parade." he srurl. "1 just bucked 20 or 25 other fellows who auditioned for it, and gurss T was lucky." Bill 5s one of the fex radio star? who enjoy practically every card came. When he was \n the Navy, bridae xvas his favorite recreation. Bill was fascinated with today's hand because while it looked RS if n difficult play was needed to make the hand, nil Hie declarer had to were jusl about to swim over see why when R French lingn discovered that's what tht Frenc| call life-jackets." Well, that's a page out of th past. Penzance Bay may well seeing the beginning ot a new "i n allied naval coordination. rio remember the first trick. When the kins of r-Hibs was opened it marked West with the queen. Declarer won the first trick with the ace ire played five rounds of trumps, cashed the ace. king and quern of diamonds and the ace of hearts. N o w remembering that West was marked with the rnieen tion in planning how many jobs I of clubs, he led the six of clubs can be provided by a public" works "" ' program big enough to relieve a depression. IN HOLLYWOOD kinf Tnhnxnn l rnrrc.siiconricnt HOLLTWOOD —' -VF.A.— Tr,':.-f -Ki'A a'-aay-'b'i a r*>.« for ?.:?.;,. v.kV: comtd>- b'A fx.-.ft* wtf. P'.:;y Moran when it rom^ to pnl:*i'.• Poiiy brought, low r/jm^ly *o rh': scrten 34 ytar= a^jo —^.fi^X ^ot '.t,c •-.f.ATK to prove It—and *»-aa a IF':- ; rntntlous s;;ccft?,-i. ' McKENNEY ON BRIDGE ?L C?. I ; To rn U n. people i '.cars— and m >. y olly ju.it cnnldn't play ;t s,tra;?ht <--d *ht c;i nip-Ail- tir*! for mayor nf y LaKutia FJc^ch. Calif., the .-.«,-\- | '- to'A n f.o whir h ^he re 1 1 rr-ri Skilled military Leadership !s the jr.OLi;x.',ti-..^ ingredient to victory. We must liiftutt '*:•'<'• '-:*•. quality ol the indivldvtal. it veEecvto TV; *.:.'.:•, inio the commission rank of ihc i-.~ir.**~- v.--.-.-^. Is of the highest. To do this. •*<: rr; >.*'. ;.•.";..-i.t reasonable incentive.—Gtn. Dwij^t fJ. *;!*-• fj^v»»r, urging Army paj increases. Humility because we do rss. icr-vsv .•:.,better attitude than dr?,jlJuj:; r , j n ,*/•-<:•;-1 education caiinoi achieve its ai;n '--J ;x.-:i Trof. Gor^c \\. Hherhurn, rieparlrrj»r.'l v/ Harvard UiiivcrMty. » # • The days ol empire and </;-'••• •*•&'-• coming lo an end in Asia a:.-; .!.* :>».-.•: finding tliat the United Nat;v:-« -t * ally in their inarch forward v> t'f-t-.'-J 1 *•' pcndence.—UN .SccrcUry-GeneraJ f »r* Too many or us are a.sking tli f ; Iv**-**. f'" 1 •-' nietit to do lor us what our %ntn'}i&'*'(-'-< «-,have done lor Ihcn^clves.—Frankljn Wfl« >.n}^ \ president, Northwcblern i.'niver»il>* Wh r n she (jot !;p to malcc a ' *wh .^he started on a serious | /.«; hut always wound up with ] ^p\Uck \audcvllle rou tines. i iler favorite was about beer not aXlnx her IftV b';l making hpr s n . "It m a ke s me lean on oa r.s . trees and on buildinRK." Polly ni^^ p 'd U out while the • voters Hut wTirn ihpy counted the v*Af», Polly's name was at Ihr hollom of Hit lisl — 200 volfs nut of «DM. Hhc wys: "I leaned mys«H right «vjt of the race." Now Polly Is coming bncV to l!ie f-.i.trt-.n for a brief roic in "Adam's itih" at M-G-M. She plays tiic /',; c rna n of a j n ry 1 n a con rtroom sr^nc with .Spencer Tracy a tut Knthnrlnc Hepburn, But Polly has to play U. straight anrt that breaks Her heart. •TOO MUCH ART A"-, she says: "Tlie['' 1 > no nim-r r^al falling down slapstick on tlifi *.'.rftr;n There's (oo nuicli cull i ire niirl too much art Yr-t people arc hungry for low comedy." :~'^\\-f hrrspJf proved that In a •-•'.r-ji'. T;.t<!;nrm little tlicalfi ver- .'.-'\\ <>f "Tlic Wnviirn/' They c:\st •.'•r in liic bit role of Mi-s. Woij- "-:''. 1 ilf: f IT I til HIP IfUlV «Ctt Uls a .- :i:i;i:ir-nt lu the be;\vity purltir F'^llv player) tlic role as broad • - Mi',- F'nritic Ocean. I V-.nmrnrd It \ip fitmd." shc's^UI. a:;d brokr up the show." '!h<' play made Polly realign •:^[T';-> UiU life iu the old ?lvl yct- '"'.''-,t- hrid heard stories thnt whcn- '•. r- r h^ r name is mrn t ioncd --: 'j-.:ii! Hollywood, people say: "Polly Mornn! Ye, Gads, is sh* •-':;: alivp?" ' Maybe I do look like a feminine ^ Aubrey Smith." she grinned, "B-it I don't need a wheel chair yr-r Rut don't n,sk me my age bc- rri':«r I won't (ell you," PoSJy rend where her old fr!en:l. direrfor George Cukor. wa.s start- IIIK a new picture nt M-G-M, So •*hp nniled him a postcard, lold rn" anci anddcd. him abmil her rolft in "The \Vom"I havr four lines in this. I'll take five In your picture." Cuknr gave her the five Sinci* and a cood deal more. HiU as I s.iitl. ii brokr Polly's Ucari «hrn {'ukor said shc'rt have in play llic rolt slralghl. For :\hnosl 20 yours Polly Moran way, the icvecn's No. 1 tow coinrdieune. "I CUP.SP." >he says. "I w^t tlic Inmost rn n 1111 edit m ic in history " She started out in Sennett'? "Slim ft Xell" series with Ben Tin pin. Theti she berame Marie nrrs^lrr's No. 1 foil nt M-G-M Albania, less tnan U.OOO ?qnare nulch In M/-e. has ^ population wlinsp rcui;i] stock lAlb.uiian) is 098 percent pure. West won the trick and he had to ead into declarer's king- jack ol hearts. 75 In Ago .Julr 5 The Rev. Alfred S. Harwell, for tner pastor of the First Bapti: Church of this city, succumbe Tuesday night at Hot Springs. Ar The deceased is survived by h widow and a daughter. Mrs, Alvin Holiey of this city, John Mahan left yesterday \< Atlanta, Ga., where he will alien summer school at Georgia Tech. W. B. Tanner and Fred W. Schal of Helena will come over today It Mrs. Tanner and son, Jimmle. Cha Aftiick Jr., will accompany the: Home.. Mrs. J. N'ick Thomas and Mr| Lute Hubisyd have returned Ir Only 40 per cent of American Screen Star Hy Aim-rii-n's Cjril Aufhurily Wrillin Tin SF.A Service First Trick 7s Clue To Success Here They sny Ibnl if yon stand long cruniRh al i li r roincr ot Stret'l aiui Bronclway in New York City, you ',oH tiKTt everybody you knniv. Aiitl [ believe thai the most ItUercstliiK pro]>lc in the world all sit around the bridge table. I just met Bill Hnriiniilori. the youngster yon hnvc been hearing SjUurcl.iy nighu on "Your Hii Pa- ]'ade." Tie lias replaced Frank Sinatra and has a seven-year contract for the show, i would like HORIZONTAL 1,7 Depicted 3 Tallow light 4 Kronen (ah.) 5 Hen product 6 Sharp, quick cry 7 Disencumbers 8 Poem 9 Whirlwind 10 Countries 11 Greek lel'.cr 12 Still 17 Rough lava 20 Aged 22 Fourth Arabian caliph 23 Invoke 25 Movement 26 Sea birds South 2* 6* A A K Q 10 7 » A K .1 » K .1 5 + A6 Rubber—E-W ™l. \Vrsl North 3* 3 » Doubic 1 * Pass Pati PiM, Opening—* K to predict tnat he \viU so a tons way, as ho has au exceptionalK Incasing ix-rsoiuhty. Bill got Ills start hi Cincinr.jiU 19H, uhcn he became a local radio vocalist. Since then he has been 32 Word puzzle screen star U Fruit 14 Form a notion li> Number 16 Clear space in a forest 18 Make an edging 19 Accomplish 21 Dance step 22 Three-toed sloth 23 Entire 24 African worm 26 Mimicked 27 Unit of length 28 One who 29 Preposition inherits •lOSainte (ab.) 31 New Zealand parrot 33 Two (Roman) 34 Rational 36 Smell 38 Race course circuit 39 Writing tool 40 Government issue (ab,) U 2000 pounds 14 Symbol (or selenium 45 Indian weight 47 Serai 49 Priority (prefix) 53 Click beetle 54 Cotton fabric 56 He likes to perform before a 57 Traps VERTICAL 1 Witticism •>. Anger lived In cities and towns in 1 Answer to Previous Puzil* 35 Roof finial 36 Goddess of the harvest 37 Having greater depth 41 Ancient Irish capital 42 Correlative of either 43 Promontory 45 Dry, as wine 46 Note in Guido's scale 47 She •18 Male 50 Scottish sheepfold 5! Abstract b«in 53 Symbol for tellurium 55 Tantalum (symbol)

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