The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana on September 6, 1944 · Page 4
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The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana · Page 4

Clinton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 6, 1944
Page 4
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THE DAILY CLINVONIAU f age Tout ' FALL CRO PROSPECTS THE DAILY OJ1VTONIAN f At th MovU$ i' Behind llislcen , I In AMI Said fto ibe oie M' ithe itlirjliNJa- HOLLYIUOO &ZW??" PEACE deu piwu;es A itlLe yenr iKi Kadtv s A,.A,ct.lo A'aibia" 4eals witu it lie endeavors (Of mi AUMiiii- fcliHlilnil m Tbc Weekly Utatoatea MM TV. dtalw Ptatadeala atwartMa 1M PubUih4 Dailj Except Saturday m Sunday Mrge L. Crejr - - Editor Jad Publisher jlml t tbe Poatotftoe at CUntoo. Id1 a 8oon Oa MaOav 1it ir Indiana Republican editorial aawotattoa Pbone 22 Jhon,sa cau Aiewspapef co-rrAspOiUdeiUit it.o siuaS'h a ivazi ploft .aiiued ;at tUe WOJXX WOOP-Kw.est oasusiMy jAi eltow dusiiit8 is Author doss del,r wM!iVi Mt it he Suez (( mui;l. itJ,eort;e Sanders iihhivs ithe ii'.oLe introduced Renuy Lhe husbaa4 of Mary Mviflgsione. , , .. Seffy Massey, eoo of Aor Pywo itouue-y, .yasttoc o b 'IGo U My Cn-PHot" et W1 rfJaaatii&n iwrfanVy .nd tier ibis u:t iUve An norc (tbae tw yar. .. , ,. iety Sj-ble PaugWer yiotoi'ia (iHizaJjet w tot first .visit ito tin tuo- Ataoet toBped ;& t hs wB4i$tw of Aw iiienoriUM'-tiuM'-o iiiid iitifcr.m ia ttm itewioope fa., nd ibfuke i Hwm (in ta flgljltOOt. Pfvb Aily .wMl ha.v. jrwee lias itiUe iUeir,V(iiLe it'uile :as ;u Wiys-U'ioys ;iw"rt 0tl' iHie 'ii-.tie iFir,e,i,iCib . 'ilU wuUe,!' .$,wk-'J -HtAM'iriiUg Jil.ypa-ikuig K'assfid.v, A,udy (t'ly4' -M $twwy tov&ye iOUvih (ttUe .Oilid (fealiM!- tew vwcat ito re.- ipa,rilteit. , ihoaj-e tiae ir .cor' W.ijig.ed lto,r e.w M-G-M numrised Ul.tle Mwrdr O'lBjeo on fthe lusic tor Miliion W v IT--?- !a Bl Wr1 fi), V BUT DW set wHb 41 Atwaitune porbi 4rssiJig foojaeyicj;jatiri; (nad ffattiasyi aae. L-i " I BH fUUives I I " I '0 ibccldcd fori iMe of yifgwia whaler mm tuwuoil. fier siater's toby it W LJ nil, i J fitatiuns fx. ,days overdue ; tier toroane;, pramer. is m San ego ospiM wtii .4S A;e,uit is Afif .aficxmits iiiU ATw $ lM.ste,'' l,i v,e.rttairs nsj.w rUig dji'a-vua i.f rtfhe jinnee r,eili, ta(r-ri,pg .'iidi (Cijiiibui. wh,vh (Mis ito-iiiglitt tut ithe WabaKh iT:lwytit,re. "The tf.nipoatetr" elates ttilie 'X-ploMs Af ,the e.ititjU'. vilm Uub-inh -auiu .and ibu'ld .an .irteild in itlie if.'oiHgo juiigle. ;aud ihiiter fig'ht .sitU1 iby ide jiu itihe Allieil NjiUous' ,desert (Cauvpagus Au iSOHh A;f:i-ira. low -jaundice nd noaw lorou, iaejt., bout (o be peaiS m 4 'il'exas, A Quebec fan ihas cent Chacle "Sil(.M"'8 ilAyliUiiy.'' '.wluuiibi.i'p FKKK PBK8S NOT A WJRE-AU A world free press is the goal of many American newspaper men. What ithey demand is the right of news-men to secure and transmit news without governmental restrictions anywhere in the world. This, we admit, is an important right which should ibe secured. However, the world problem is not as easily solved. The necessity also exists that the report transmitted shall ibe impartial, presenting the full truth .of the situation treated. There is danger in a free press unless the free press is controlled iby high principles of fair play. Very .often, units of the press become engaged in campaigns to pro iBoyef $91$ Sarab ennhardt r oording in .whiob ithe tfamous tar denounced itbe Kermaos for aggicesaioos. Pise .will jgo iknto mhf atib..vs (4 She iBoyer oundaAioJ .just as 'tlie borse-Tracdng piotur, 'alty O'jRowke" goos into ,pwduo ition, jParamount discovers -that iaK Kusseil, ithe beioine, is .Hftrglc fto horses. She's (taking .shots n4 !they' pry ithe foorases. As iiiumojied. Ate? MM t atay tf iwduoUob Ake -flf itHce.. ' ( (0fci.'ifii3 m JfWISSt Hoagy (Carmichaa's '".Star Puat, .composed fa -Js elling feigge now ithan .during ithe 6rqt (twp yea alter t ..was published. ,. , , 1Ten moment at .tlie iTrrocadero .when fa Wane .dropped ilier gloves nd the.jr ibanded Ito iher iby .4an itlni.r iIH(i.k.r. ,$:mw $s,tmu.x ni Wub jltlti.ViUey. (il.ue iliUe rut'W ,ti.u(i jrlmnwuun iWuikIp ibcant.v. SUnliU' ,W;iltir nud ithe ,$tH(W ,wl' il.',w' Jilulil.vw.uod lra.. .M 1T,iiliiy :Ut itlui (UulmnliiA 1T;(ttiitii;. -file :l'UiU--l;i.liUnl ffilui ipilHg l'.ttiWtfl JH'.-its WUbum., v'i Aligns im iKudd.v (it'UB. '"iKjlundyke Ka.t" itim.t.ui'i.iig Ann ! ;and 1Toui 'CCtnul ,giMiH tie itUe ti(;und itfalin.1. Unjury W (W-a while iiorseback riding. jUiiivt.-ettl j Bhootin ,wund foef mi "At--.ene t.upin.'' Irie iy .eurprise Hollywood: xii Andrews is aid Q iav ibeen lolluwed o AAlantie City iby fcupe yelez'e ex-ibcy tniend, AtlVfV JJe Crdov. Shcu'tage at ibftby Ituvnitune thaE lied to .unusuql ituatioa. kbtle JuU-tte dolman, daughter iBenita iHunie and Koiyild Jolian, 4s leep-jng ia a Wb previously iWstd rty ithe yungstai-s , itlie ilytie (Bow.msns, ithe jLiennis Q'Kaeit(t nd iHir.b6rt Jitarahalle. Wn-y not fldew ithe aibi vvyith il.v. i(ia,meplaite nf &li itihe ibabies ? jtt would ibeobw iJIWtt Wfllly wood ibeirlOQni. fail ff Atie $ha.v swears 'Shaw Iborcowed oar roni iLana ITtmner itwliile bis vwas ibeing 0xedj ;to .drive jAva Gardner ground ithe Jaite spots. .. .. .. The Frances fayc-Sam farkas .wedding jhas ibeen postponed .until October .when ranees' (brotlier will ibe iback tfrom overseas, fie'e lso getting iiarried nd ithey'Jl jnake it a double ceremony. .. .. .. jMaureen .O'Hara's aby ftow (has a .middle iiameBridget. -Maureen's parents .w;rote ifrora Publin .that -the -young-. ster .ouglit to iliave -the .name ,of saint. . . . iHelmut Pantine, .who .has .been -playing iCazis, -now eagerly sought by iProducer Seymour Ke-benzahl or jthe (former .Charles iBoyer jole in -the femake of ,lMay-.erling.'' .. . ery infusing on -tlie Jack e.nny abort .wave broadcast -from Kew Caledonia when Jack ;Briggs, .whom .Benny ihad referred .to as -the jhuaband of finger iKogers, mote special aims ana .objectives ana, as a result, the news is inadequately .covered .Churcluil sitting t ti.c ipext table. Jane .was Ithe gu-J .who o&me ibaejc for tx purse and started ithe fr mous brawl on the Porsey ibalcony . .. . Jris Adrian t Cliartey foy'0 with ilit. iLarry iKelly. jtris wrt iCat f giving fa 'the jPirat World war 4he .cos'. ,of iliving ;had increased .nearly .2 per ent by )uvmber jH, when the armistice was iigned. iDurinj :the fiame period of this .war, living 08t ihave gone .up only :26 -per cent, according ito .bureau ol .labor statistics, and since May. 1W2, when the ;tirst .controls .were placed on prices at retail, the increase has rnounted to only per ,ccnt of that iS. in favor ,of special promotion. Jjet us take Palestine, for an example. Suppose a free press, reporting from Palestine, was intensely partial to the demands of various Hebrew organizations which demand a homeland for the Jews. Would anybody be interested in reporting, or reading, the Arab viewpoint on this vexatious question ? If the press, .enjoying complete freedom raven-Jiaired brunette. , .... Add itwo Taking a Backward Glance Dana at -the county hospital tVea-terday. AOO ilOJJ 'jPUiirteejii ftliiurs Work 'i:odii,v ln tTULs ield With Labor ,day ttaklng toff (One day this week and next Saturday TWJOMT $K.KS somes: Mercedes Martow .n Paul iBrooks; rinna Mura n1l Eddie Siiton. .. ... As a Jesuit of New or.k radio intervtew, Crooner Andy iKusseb ot .K,f5 requests (Cor pictures -in a single .day' .mail. f .. Ruth Warrick Collow:ed (hit-arid run driver 40 blocks and manage to get .his ilicense number or ttb police. Kadio tlmiuir.v A bo lit Nmvpui't ,irb flouring (QuicK Stant jDissolve il .fiound of 575 or i-10-5 fertiliser in 10 gallons ,of -water to use as a starter solution or .young plants that have just been et. u anaJ 4wept iFhe Suez anal .is swept froin n4 to nd for nines t iCegutar inters .vals. . " - - , f iHoat Kwwuiit fish jit ,is -thought .likely that .sardines and herrings ate tthe ocean's :most nuniecous flsii. t , '- another, for the first .aid lueet- ing, -the mines -will have a ,chance i for but tour .days. nt, ?to ,offset j this, (the best .single day inoe lust April's shutdown ie Ttoday I who n thirteen ,mine .are grind-I ing. The largest ;proviou8 number, j Hince April 1, -was twelve -mines. I I-'ay day .comes -Thursday, and j will be a fairly i;ood ,one for rthe , sunuiutr. Waste Bi ond Americans are said to waste ',100, uOO.OUO loa.vos of .bread ,a year. the ar. about whom jinnuiry was made. The imiuiry was thought to be made :by S. J. -Kogers. a relative, living in Minnesota. The party was to be at his home on their trip. Mrs. Simpson did not understand, from what .was .taught by radio, that they were in distress but sent a message of inquiry -to Hastings, asking for :the .complete message. Up to noon -tod;iy no word had come to throw further lij:ht on the status .of the parly. JVitnabv Mr and Mrs. J. V. .Seiiueider and daughter, Hetty, who have been .visiting in Lima. Ohio, have returned home. Mr. and Mrs. Sep! I n man and Lueiile Brown, of Linton. Ind., visited with Mrs. Inntan's brother. Ben Sharp, of South Third street, this week. Mrs. Clayton Hooker of Bono. Mrs. Josiah Campbell of Indinap-olis called on Mrs. Merriwether of Hie Rest of Mr Life With You Some Clinton and Newport radio fans perked up and Iknoned wheu -they .caught, from a broadcasting station at Hastings. -Nub., a .couple ,of . evenings ago au-nouncmnont regarding some people touring to YtiUowHtoue Park, regarding whom word wan wanted. "J waB half asleep, after lis toiling to some uninteresting things, said A. W. Hedges, "and didn'l notice just what was said about these people until they said they were from -Newport, Ind." After comparing notes it was learned that it was Miss Miriam Simpson, daughter of Mrs. Tom Simpson Cox, and their cousins. Misses Clara and Kilua Brown, of Terre Haute and a man driving in reporting, failed to adequately report both sides of this question, as is the case in the United States today, what .chance would the public have of forming a correct conclusion? The answer is none. Let us assume that the interests of the United States became involved in an argument with Soviet Russia. If the press of 'the United States were free to visit Russia collect information and write uncensored news dispatches, would this guarantee that the news thus sent to the United States would be free of national prejudices or that the people of this country would attempt to understand both sides of the issue ? Obviously, while a free press, throughout the world, is important, it is not a curt-all for the problems that have beset mankind. Something more is necessary, including high principles and a rare sense of fair play in providing "news" about public matters. This is not always evident in the United States where newspapers Wraith Kaldwin jll UV4)-0il lllUiM I The Labor day .celebration -at ( Universal was a success. -The rciuwd was large and the prouutt- us are isaid to have redeemed ev-, ery promise. All that, was adver-I tised look place from the tug of , war to the greased pole rfxerflis- tin. Though there was a mixture of most all nationalities known -tv this vieinity. tlie managers -report thai not .even one fight took I place to mar the enjoyment of the day. MLss ,HliAUuek .liride (CHAPTEK THIRTY-ONE , It seeme," aaid -Matthew, day Mr o later, "tiiat j have married a ich woman." Mind?" 'Why should ,I T inrow it away, iburn it up, buy diamonds and m-eraldg and forty-six mink coate and eight imported cars. Also there are 4axes, my angel. But 1 can always support you, you know." He added, little too carelessly, Wliat are After va "Lambert 'left or -the Coast, after the first excitement of settling down in a 4iew apartment, was over, -the life of -tlie young iM-Norman nd his hride an .on n uhnoat .even keel. 'There wece some upsets, of course. For instance, Judith insisted -that -Nellie return to Mary. "Wedon'trieed her," she told Matthew, "and Mary's more comfortable with her and Kate. -She expects to entertain more, she -told me so. And tliis new couple J.'ve found CROSSWORD , - By JEugeneSbeffer an article or a book or when hie owa writing did not .go so well, hearty find belligerent curses.. .Judith lue4 those evenings. he rCould tt 4n -the heautifully .proportioned, n4 charming living room and eed, or write letters t her old, exquisitely polished desk, or lie on the couch by the tire if the winter night was crisp and think of how happy she -waa and know that at intervals Matthew would .erupt from :the tudy, hif dark hair on .end and inkstains oa his hands, -to demand that she listen to something or -that he ,be Wn whisky and soda instantly or merely that she come and kiss him. There were -many nights when h was called out, nd somehow h liked that the heat of all. waiting your mother's plans ? Oc hasn't she .Aeeided ? play to the prejudices and ignorance of A I Home of Jtrothor Al iss Kdna Shatt uck , sister of Kalph and Koy Shatt uck. was married at (lie home of her (Minion brother. Knlpli, at noon. Sun- "I asked her to live with us," said Judith. "Matthew, I know youdidnk like the idea. But I had to ... J will be ideal, J. hope. Matthew -was annoyed. jHe was used to Nellie. She knew just how he liked things, he said stubbornly, 1 but Judith retorted that tlie strange servants could be instructed in his likes and dislikes-which wece .extremely definite. 'Besides, the butler could double couldn't bear to think of her alone. No matter what happened. 'Kow do you mean, what hap pencdf" "Between ub." for him in the quiet bedroom, souis times sitting up and reading, in on of her innumerable trousseau had "Why in the vbrld would you in brass as a valet. "I," said Judith with , dignity, "have no intention of , day. the groom being Walter Koy ! Wit hers, a railway mail clerk. ! Both are of Brazil and wilt live al til 5 Kasl Mechanic hItuoI. 1 t here, nfier ret urn ing from t wedding trip to CMiicago, Milwaukee and ot her vointt;. Fei-MMUiLs Charles Williams, wlui bought a Sludebaker and latr negotiatod think-r-" he began, half impatiently. looking after your clothes. If i didn't know better, i would think "I wasn t worried, cut in Judith, knew it would have to work out. you slept in them, Matthew.' Then your mother suggested that The couple were -Scandinavian, Mother live with her and" "But that's a wonderful idea and efficient. Olga cooked -to perfection, Nils served with capability, ' r pr r r ' 1 I" Wl W ; iir:iiiiin is 733 " ' 137 W ii? II. " 41 "" 43 " """" - mT-a Zyy m. ji 1 ML 55 WH UmJ 1 ( Iwmm U L 1 j ii I rJ cried Matthew, "they're old friends, they d be congenial Matthew, grumbling, soon became accustomed to them. Judith had her Judith interrupted. MltfB a crazy idea! Naturally they're old friends and fond of each other. But they own car and chauffeur who was aUo available for Matthew -when necessary. They did w formal entertain their customers on a farily large scale. U. S. SKCKKT W EAPON. From Tinian Island, in the Marianas, comes the revelation that the Americans are using a fearful instrument of death. The effectiveness of the secret weapon, according to newspaper correspondents, "lias been definitely proven". There have been repeated intimations that the United States has developed some powerful weapons for use against the enemies of this country. It has been known for some time that some American soldiers were occupied with something that was being kept a secret. Apparently, the weapon has been tried out at Tinian. With no hint given as to the nature, construction or manner of use, it would be futile to attempt to guess what secret weapon has been used against the Japanese. Certainly, if it works, it will be seen in Western Europe. Boston, Mass. Count Haugwitz Re-ventlow's comment on the new Delaware suit of his wife, multimillionaire heiress a sale of it. iust behne the Murray garage fire, is driving a new Maxwell. Mrs. Ne.ile Case and son. were the guests of her cousin. Mrs. A. M Nic'iols. -Sunday. They were on ti eir w ay lo New port from Indiana ii"lit. M is . Will ia m Da v idsoti . of South -Third street, who was re-P Tied tt be near 4leath. last week, has taken a change tor the ing for Judith was in mourning. jackals, sometimes falling asleep and waking instantly to his step. She had no -need of other peopl, except perhaps Mary whe-j noir that her -own mother -was -thr thousand nilas way, was nearer to her than ever hefore. But aha forced herself to go out, -to keep ia circulation -to some axteot, if quiet ly enough, seeing young women of her own age, paying duty call oa Aunt KUa's friends, hunting pp- child adoption charity in which aha became interested shortly after her marriage, and doing volunteer work at its offices. Judith also saw good deal of Hilda Morley and Barbara ilaylor. She did not specially .like-wor disc like i-Uiiua, who seemed -to iher rather shallow, but she -didl ika Barbara, although she found ilier dithcuit to know, a little repressed. You admired Barbara and ou trusted her but you could not feel close to her. But because of Matthews association with -Sam and BUI, siie felt that it was incumbent upon her to be friendly with their wives. .And they .often dined Mattiiew was restive about -tiiat. Mourning was bsuTd, he remarked, a relic of barbarism. But Judith said quietly that she owed as much to Aunt Ella. Moreover, it would offend and hurt va if she learned that her daughter, Ella's niece, was galloping an over -tne place, night-clubbing and going -to have absolutely nothing in common except us. And besides, your mother's life has -been disrupted too ten." i "Disrupted V be repeated, his dark brows drawn. "Yes. For your sake," said Judith, "living just for you. After you married Irene she liad time to rearrange things for herself, but not lor lung." He interrupted her again. "That's curious way to speak of our relationship I mean as something disrupting." "Weil," Judith demanded, "hasn't it been 1 So. even if Mother thought she might like to live with your nother, I wouldn't let her. It isn't fair to Mary, oo -matter what you itliink." "Then, wliat is she to do ?" he demanded. I "She's going back to California, ' parties. 'Btides she added with the faint smile which had not so far failed to placate him, "J like being alone with you" ' Kayon Fabric AVhen washable rayon is wet -it lacks strength and needs careful handling in the tub and while dry in?. Breaks in rayon fabrics, including hose, can otten be traced back to twisting wr rough rubbing. It is well to remember that wool, too, requires gentle treatment during drying or it may be easily pulled out Of shape. HORIZONTAL 1. woody corn spike .4. hold back 9. buvmc 12. paddle Judith learned soon enough that Matthew did cot like being alone get her. She liked Elizabeth, -Matthew's as much as she did. It was enough for him to know that he could come 47. sea east of Denmark GO. apple juices OJ. single unit 54. name (L-1 &ti. female ruff 57. pike-like lish 58. web-footed bird 59. game of mat hies KKTK AL 1. variety of lettuce 2. a corn-bearing tree 3. newly married women 4. speciiiec tunes 5. formerly ti. note in the .scale 7. S-shaped worm 8. more prepared office -nurse, .better than either of home to her or that after guests had the two doctors young wives. One left tlie apartment and the door was shut they would be together reason perhaps was that Elizabeth, like herself, was so radiantly hap answered Judith. "She wouldn't hear of iiving with us. We've a sort 4if second cousin out there whom py, ooe asked nor and her Pet-er to dine and the four of 'them o laved again. On Uie evenings when oo one was there or they were not going out to Mary's or to close friends, Bemove Mud Mud should not be aiiowed lo dry on shoes. It should be removed -by u ashing with a wet cloth if neces an amiable game of contract and had an amusing evening. She was he soon became restless, twirled the she likes very much, a wioow, about Mother's age. They like the same uittu wi wimhup awiutc , sorry u see tnmo out mto a wtny Answer to yesterday's puzzle. things. She's written, asking Cousin . bUaU w wk iduui, Barbara Hutton Grant, for custody of their eight-year-old son: "If her object is to ruin me, if she is determined to do it, let her try!" Supreme Headquarters. Allied Expeditionary Force Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower, in radio broadcast to slave labor in Germany: "Begin now to leave your factories when a good opportunity presents itself. The Nazis have not the men to spare to search for you." ter snowstorm. sary. Mud otten does more dam- age to leather tL'n to iabnc for if 1 left to dry it may cause a permanent j stain. Leather shoes and gloves It was shortly after the berio UATPj5rfgjAjLrrrADD 9. mlli'.aiy slu'-enUs 10 native mutal XI. pule Iti. more ntaUire 18 eutitinuous loud noise 20. despoiled 22. glaeier i.e-form 23 muse of lyric poetry 25. extent . 26. solar year excess 27. charges 29. blemish 33. making amentia 34 lu.i ry 37. horn 40. declare 42 in r.o way 43. water of the sea 46 high cardfl 47. swamp 48. collection of -curious literary sen. pa 49. dove call -M. the turmeric 42. stitch to. Middle West fllarion to uve itn er. iney : Jead aloud to an1 judlthi wfto travel a little. And mere s a scnool , fead Aloud ud Ud for underprivueged caUaren in f E1U llDQUlsaed Aunt tlia was interested. vhich should always be thoroughly dried before they are worn. her little dream of sitting by a tire- 1MSI Alt. Llf U1WUI VI BILLtllj .... , I JJ.get up 14. macaw I'o, passes close .J.7. make mournful 19. restneted menus 21. xpne 22. oozes 24. art t 28. Gaelic 2d. painful 30' mineral spring 31. sun t,od 32, short swords 35. near 36. Luzon Negrito 38- Anglo-Indian weight 39. rate of speed 41. indicate 43. gets the best of 44. unit of heavy weight 45. UttVttf " ? j u 7 I teadinjr to imn from some book fling of the New Year. Christmas had heen more fun than anything she could remember in a long tune. Shopping for Matthew had been . delight. She said -to Mary, "He's big baby," watching him open this packages. He had given her compact lumvuvw iwuiiu ii mioiu k trni.-n tine ha. A Amoved ao tnuh riw with rehef. Lighting his pipe, fa wanted to siiare it with him. Some times he was busy with the prepa- ration of a paper or tne reading of some professional book, and upon ig Ihree One of the big three garden crops is the carrot, the other iwo being -beans and tomatoes. Credit for toe carrot's popuiamy is given to nutritionists, who nave long praised it as me root crop richest in vitamins. ffown soe caensneo. And he Aeon t frianced at Judith's sober face and asked, "You're not happy about it ?" "No. I'm not. But that's the way Mother seems to want it. I'll miss her dreadfully." He said, "You have me, Judy Her face became luminous. She those occasions retired to the little i been abie to watt until Car is Unas study, off the living room, which j to give it to her. she and Mary had furnished for j Now with the New 'Year com-him with loving care. A place ir. in? hi. Judith clo.sintr Ur Paris, PYance. French Gen. Charles DeGaulle: The people of France have decided .... to satisfy the two conditions order and ardor without which nothing tfreat ever has been achieved. It is republican order which can exist only under the authority of the state," enppeu iixMit uti cuait uu vu - nuicu -uk wuiu u ttiwacti, mi i tnzaoexn ana jreter said happily sit n a big hassock at his feet, j which he could have all the comforts T ney 're 6uch nice people ,u Judith leaned her head against his i able untidiness he warned, which (To he continued knee, saying, "Yes, I have -you, : be might till with pipe smoke and CBBftlw i.ri,1i.i;., ui,'i'lllWfii. darling." Jsometiuies. when he disagreed with M )kL-JJbllt. Fcin Arkansas Tlie U. S. mam source of bauxiW ore rom which aluminum is ob-Wiued is Arkansas. Afrufif time af ftnlution: 26 aiinut. lie labor.

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