Anderson Daily Bulletin from Anderson, Indiana on July 8, 1958 · Page 4
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Anderson Daily Bulletin from Anderson, Indiana · Page 4

Anderson, Indiana
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Tuesday, July 8, 1958
Page 4
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ANDERSON DAILY BULLETIN Much JJ, ItU 1133 Jackson Strwt Telephone 3-5371 Fubllih«l titty tvtnlnr ««pt Sunday by Aftdtriixi KcK'spipen, file. OEOROE D. ClUTTEXBEKGElt President and Maniger BJUUUET W. TOKEK Vlc«-Pre»!d«nt rcLIX A. BUCK Sscreiiry CO WIN A. Treasurer !Entered u second clau matter at Andtrton, !ndl«n« lubtcrlfllon Ral« By carrier In Andmon, lladlsoa and idlolnlnf county townj or by rural carrier, 3ic per week. By mail. In Madison and adjoining coimtlej, payable In adtauce: two yean. WOO; one year, J12BO; ilx months' JJ.OO; th«e months, M.OO; on. month. 11.*. By mall outsWe of Madison and adkilBtos counties, payaDIe in advance; one year, J18.CO; six moalh», 9JO: thrte montrii. tiXM; one month. 11.79. AdvertUInj rates furnished upon request. IfEMBM or AJSOC1ATED PRESS i,7" 1 i Ajio f'*, l , ed v P ',' s * " tnlill «l exclusively to th« us. of je- Subllcatlon of aU th« local news printed In this newspaper, u well u all AP new» dispatches. All rlfhti of publJcaUon oi «p«clal dUpatche« hlr« are alio reserved. IP YOU MISS YOUR PAPER, PHONE 24240 BETWEEN 5 P.M. AND 7 P.M. 'BY GEORGE, I THOUGHT IT WAS A COW!' · MUCH AT STAKE IN CYPRUS I People everywhere in the world must surely f. grow weary of hearing it said of so many trouble · spots that they,are "critical to the security of free ·' men." , Yet the hard fact is that in virtually every · instance'it is true. ·; : · Take a look now at Cyprus, a fair-sized island ; in the Mediterranean, some 40 miles from Turkey ; and just 100 miles from another boiling trouble i zone, Lebanon. i ' - ' v Greec « and Turkey, neither of whom rules ; vthe island (Britain does), are nearly at each oth- ':· er's throats over its future control. 'i' The population of 500,000 is roughly four- 7, fifths Greek and one-fifth Turkish. Egged on by j,, their home governments, these elements have '· grappled in Woody fighting in recent weeks. The .' Greeks want'to unify Cyprus with Greece and ; want the'British'out. The Turks want the island -r-partitioned, and don't mind-if-the-Brilish, stay,__ , The issue concerns us all for two reasons. Cy; prus is. Britain's main Middle Eastern base since \ it left Egypt. And a bitter quarrel between Greece L;-.«nd Turkey, two key southeastern members of ; ! NATO, endangers the whole NATO structure, not ? to mention its links with the Baghdad pact in the ^Middle East., . . . ' · . ' b . Britain, desperately seeking a solution, de;; : vised a plan that for seven years would give to .;.both.Greek-and Turkish Cypriots a chance to run 1 ; their own affairs on Cyprus, while leaving to ^Britain defense and foreign matters. After that, i.:new measures might follow. '£. With their differences so aggravated, the gitwo contending nations naturally rejected the Vplan. But some felt there was hope in the moder- '· ate tone of their;objections.^That hope has been. i largely dashed by the shrill voices of opposition ·groups which are forcing the Greek and Turkish ^governments back int6 more extreme positions. j£ In the circumstances, Britain seems to have i-;;but one sensible course, and that course it is tak- £-ing: To put its plan into effect' anyway, knowing jthat ; 'the alternative is simply repetition of the ?· bloody encounters ;of this spring. , ·'; Neither Greece nor Turkey is presently in a consider real accommodation. But if, un! der the British plan, the two conflicting peoples *'on Cyprus enter a new era of partial self-goyern- ;:ment; attitudes and purposes may subtly change f. in the years'to come. \ . And from that perhaps improved mitlookjnay i arise a willingness to seek a sane solution, one at i once fair to the people of Cyprus and respectful of ; the vital interrelated strategic interests of Greece, '-Turkey and Britain in the eastern Mediterranean. EDUCATION FOR ALL The teachers in Anderson's public school system are in line for further .congratulations. Results, of a national achievement test just released disclose boys and girls in the grades tested--the 3rd and 5th--are at least half a year ahead of; the national median in spelling, arithmetic, social studies and science. Not long ago, an evaluation of junior high tests showed Anderson school children were a half year ahead of the national average in science and mathematics. One of the most encouraging features in the latest report, that concerning the elementary grades, is a marked improvement in'reading and mathematics skills over the preceding year. ,The study revealed that the very best 5th grade pupils in the Anderson schools scored as well as high school seniors on the national level in language skills and reached junior high status in spelling. Top pupils in the 3rd grade reached a .sophomore level in paragraph meanings and language. The reports give further evidence of the sound program offered Anderson' spublic school program under the leadership and direction of the educators who compose .the administrative and teaching staff. The findings emphasize once again the comprehensive effort that is made by .the local school authorities to furnish the facilities and supervision that will offer an education for all of the community's boys and girls. Every boy and girl has an opportunity to master 'the fundamentals of education, and the tests show that the local public schools are meeting -their -responsibilities successfully." While the best pupils are permitted to do extra work, to help their classmates or to engage in some additional project, there is no definite attempt under the American system of public school education to center most attention on a minority at the expense of the majority. Many parents of local pupils have become acquainted, through Parent-teacher Association or other similar activities, with the intensive efforts made by the public school system to meet the instructional needs of every child. To those mothers and fathers, and to all others, it is reassuring to learn through the results of the national tests that the community's boys and girls are receiving a good foundation for their ventures into higher education and iiito adult life. NO ACHIEVEMENT The Indiana Traffic Safety foundation strikes a true note when it asks drivers to take "more pride in driving right than in outwitting the police." ' Older drivers should have learned this lesson by this time. The young ones might well adopt this bit of advice with profit. Youth of every generation changes little. That is why adults who are honest with themselves and their children expect youth to have certain traits and do not condemn them for being normal ^young people. -Youth is intelligent. It knows that at times the boys want to act "big," and the girls as "women- of the world." As long as it is harmless it may be accepted as part of the process of growing up. Driving automobiles'is serious business. The smart boy and girl of legal age to drive wants to learn to drive safely. They want to fit into a social life that requires an understanding of the problems of the day, and they seek wholesome relationship among their friends and acquaintances. It is most difficult to have this when an individual has no respect, for others and their property. Safe drivers show a proper regard for others and their well-being. Older citizens know these things and are not fooled, because they have been over the road that youth travels in every age. "Outwitting the police" is no achievement for a fine person. Boyle's Column Broadway Has Big Need For Neiv Talent "If an established playwright i needs you--and not be Ihere who, :omcs lo me, 1 still have to tell he doesn't need you." she said. y hospitable reception given to him by a Danish society, laughed out loud when I asked him if he's other. 1 jecome the William Jennings 3ryan of his day by running again f or the presidency. "I've had no change of heart," le said. "I went on record after my second defeat to the ef^cl hat I was through, and 1 remain lhat way." (His friend and former fellow governor, Val Peterson, now U.S. ambassador to this pleasant land, whispered to us, "Of course, he won't run again. At least active- y. But I'll make you a small bet right now lhat he'll stand still r or a draft, and with much less emotional wear and tear than the Irst draft cost him," ^Stevenson headed for Moscow, starting. uvc.cuwu iitrai«_-u lor MOSCOW, meaais earning. rw»ri r^oi/,,, u,k.« ... i -. .7- rf. Oslo and Stockholm, retained Then he was asked to sing. He of" val natural rSurcSb faS 3y the Authors League of America looked at the dais, Irom which he resources is lust :o persuade the Reds to recog- would sing, and noted that it was mzo Ihe international copyright decorated exclusively with Dan- invention under which authors ish flags. lave the right lo share in Ihe revenue derived from their Works _ Hemingway, seek, Pearl Buck and other Americans whose books they find pa!-: atable for a generation and more --and never paid them a ruble. "I hope to get them to see the light --and retroactively," Stevenson remark with his mild in- ;ensity. He has requested a meeting with Nikita Khrushchev. "That was Ihe first queslion the boys asked me when I stepped oft the plane in London," Stevenson recalled. "I said then that it was hardly my place to hand down any pious mutterings at such long range and without sufficient knowledge of the case. 1 By HAL BOYI.E NEW YORK (AP)-H you have i good three-act play collecting dust in your trunk, now is the time to take it oul and storm Broadway. But it has to be good. "The theater today is wide open," said Audrey Wood, one of the nation's top theatrical agents. "There's a tremendous need for Cullers, Kanin and Dorothy and Dubose Hayward. Among other theater celebrities she serves as agent are Shirley Booth, Leslie Caron, Siobhan McKenna, Michael Redgrave and Ben Gazzara. jMiss Wood said that the chief art of her job consists in getting "Ihe right play lo the right producers at the right moment." new talent. If you have any kind| "Very often a writer doesn't of talent at all, it sticks out--itjcome in with a play. He comes in cries out to be helped." jwith two-thirds of a play. You Miss Wood who looks like ai' !ave to nave valid critical abilit T . perky, blue-eyed auburn . haired j and TM has to be willing to listen visiting schoolteacher, is little lo '°" r suggestions." she says, known to the playgoing public. But! she is a real power in the theater. iCf) T H F Y She has helped put between 80 and JV ' ' ' u ' 100 plays on the boards here, including some of Ihe most famous I don't want to ride in on 1 Elvis. I want lo make it on my of Ihe last generation. town. . . . I guess I'm about the For 17 years Miss Wood and;oldest man who ever started off her husband. Bill Liebling, ran:to be a stager, their own thealrical talent agency. |_jesse Presley. 62, grandfalhs Four years fgo they sold out tol ,,( FK;C ,,!,,,,,;,,,, *,,, X Husic Corp. of America.' . . vrhich promptly found out it needed Miss Wood to handle the latent it had acquired. Planning 'to r record comes I him, 'I've got to be able to talk lo you as ir you were just a new boy from Dubuque.' " .Miss Wood has been notably successful in creating personal loyalty to her among some of the world's most temperamental types. "The ideal way to handle a writer is lo be there when he | much money." I not be Ihere when i you." she said. One of the great needs of the theater today, she believes, is some way lo endow talented young playwrights--lo keep them afloat during the struggling period when they arc mastering their craft. "A real writer isn't mined by help," she said firmly. "In all my years in the theater I've never 5cen any young wriler given lhat CUTIES folk songs. I give this pledge on behalf of the Filipino people-lhat we shall Broadway gossip is that MCA [stand with the American people! paid half a million dollars for the in defense of freedom as we have! Liebling agency, and still paysislood with them in Ihe past, loy- iliss Wood about $1,000 a week for ally, without counling the cosl. her sen-ices. -Philippines President Carlos P. She represents such playwrights as Ter.nessee Williams, William Inge, Robert Anderson, Carson P L E D G E lilt- Sl»nc« lo th« fl)« of t « of the Unit- lates ol Areertci to the republic w h i c h H sundt; on« tutton under God fndlvtslbli wftfe Ub«rtr tfld Justice for an. Garcia, visiting this country. There will be (Kherman) Adams, silling in Ihe capital of the world, standing up in hi.s golden chariot drawn by a team of vicunas. -Hop. Pcler F. Mack Jr. (D-11U, calling the President's decision not to fire his assistant as an acceptance of corruption in government. "Con you support my douflhtsr in the slylc lo which she'" NOT occustomcd?" TUESDAY, JULY 8, 1958 ON THE LINE, by Bob ConsUint COPENHAGEN-Adlai Steven- added lhat nobody in the worlc loved a peacher or (he idea lhal favors were available to some, on the White House jevel, and not to Stevenson paused, grinned, and added: "I could have said, too, Hint I've known for some lime that certain things were being kicked under the rug in high administration circles. What I didn't know was that it was Coldfine's rug.' Qlorious Fourth note: Lauritz Melchior, the great Dane, was welcomed uproariously when he flew here from Hollywood to take part in the 300th anniversary of the King's Lifeguard. He marched with his old Danish veteran's group, a big panama hat on his head, black and white shoes, and a huge breastful of medals clanking. first rank among world powers. He wants to end the A rebellion, which has bled for nearly four years. "I'm sorry," the, big fellow said, "I cannot sing until there printed abroad. Russia has is at least one American flag put Dlrfltlni* H/min«uaw Q»nin_ yn there. 1 ' Made it stick, loo. All during the lime Val Peterson labored as Federal Civil Defense administrator he tried to stimulate interest in a bomb- shelter building program T for ^' cities, communities and individuals. He got no encouragement. Then President Eisenhowei mark, one of the world's most peaceful diplomatic posts. First thing Val discovered at (he handsome embassy residence was that it had 'a big and superbly constructed bomb shelter. Scorns that during the occupation it was the home . of Hitler's GauJeiter. Dr. Best. Health Column By HERMAN N. BDNDESEN. M.D. HOW TO HELP DAWDLER DRESS HIMSELF FASTER A five or six-year-old youngster is apt to be a dawdler. And at no time is this more obvious than when he dresses himself. By this age, you see, dressing has become old stuff to him. It is no longer a novelty, and hence he easily becomes bored with the task. He seizes every opportunity to do or think about something else.' IMPATIENT PARENTS Immediate reaction of the parents, naturally, is lo order CHILD PSYCHOLOGY By Garry C. Myers, Ph.D. IMITATING BABY SHOWS CHILD CRAVES ATTENTION Perhaps most older children, under 4 or 5, sometimes talk and act like the baby and want to be treated, even lo be held, handled and fed as such. I recall that our own two older children did so, occasionally, and that we tried temporarily to fulfill their wishes. Of course, it was apparent that the child considered this a way to get the attention, the baby received and that, iherefore, he needed more assurance that he was loved and wanted as much as the baby. Lapses in an older child's habits in eating, dressing and toilet training may have similar causes. However, Uiey will be short-lived if treated with understanding. WORRIED MOTHEU A mother writes from the Hoosier State about her boy who is almost G: "He still wants to act like my baby, who is 16 months aid. When someone comes in, he wants to talk baby lalk. He was born prematurely and was sick in the hospital quite a bit when he was younger, with measles, pneu- ! monia, colds, nosebleeds - snd blood transfusions. ' "Can yo.u tell me where 1 have failed him?" Following is my letter in part: Please don't suppose you have failed this child. I'm sure you tried to do your besl. Any child of 6 might sometirnes wish he were his lillle baby brother or sister and even act like him or her. WAS ONLY CHILD You see, this boy was your into him to hurry up. But nagging svon't really accomplish much. In fact, it is often likely to slow him even more. He becomes deaf to the parents' pleadings for speed and totally ignores their requests. Now I don't suggest that try to beat some speed your five or six-year-olds. There are much belter ways of getting the desired results. REMOVE DISTRACTIONS For one thing, try to remove all possible distractions. You won't be able to think of them all, of course, but ot least put all toys and other enticing objects out of his reach while he is gelling dressed. Vou might also turn this dressing business into sort of a race. Tell your youngster to see if- he can get dressed 'before the minute hand makes three circles of the clock. But on one thing De Gaulle was adamant. He is determined :o make France the world's fourth atomic power -- believing, as does pretty nearly everybody else, lhat in these days only a counlry which possesses nuclear weapons can'claim to be of first rank. The United States and Great Britain are strongly opposed to this aim. This is due primarily to the increasing urgency attached to the necessity of reaching an agreement with Russia first to suspend nuclear weapons tests under proper safeguards against cheating and secondly '/ stop the production of such weapons. It is felt that France's entrance o Ihe weapons race would impede agreement. But De Gaulle can hardly-be y°^ blamed for demanding admittance to the club. Where would France be had it not been for Perhaps you can add other incentives to speed his dressing process. . . . ° Tell him thtat you'd like him to bring Ihe paper in from the front porch or that he can pour the morning fruit juice for the entire family. COOD REASONS These simple chores will make him feel important and provide sound, not arbitrary, reasons for hurrying. Erery-chiftf-presFntr-ah indU yidual case. And one youngster lust won't dress as quickly as another. Keep this in mind and don't expect too much from your child. You can help him a great deal oy making the dressing procedure a routine affair. Insist that he get dressed before breakfast each morning. Don't make him dress before eating one day and then permit him to wait until afterward the following day.i ORDER OF DRESS Establish a definite order in which he should don his clothing. Emphasize that he should put on his shirt first, then his pants and stockings and finally his shoes. While children, as a rule are confused by irregulariiy, they tend to accept thing^which are routine. One more piece of advice- praise your child's accomplishments. When he dresses himself without a fuss, let him know that he has done a good QUESTION' AND ANSWER Jfrs. Z.: I am a 52-year-old women and haven't had a menstruation pe'riod for a year and a half. Am I still in danger of becoming pregnant? - Answer: Usually, in womSn in whom menstruation has ceased for this period of time, there is no chance of becoming pregnant. Q's and A's only child for nearly five years. Also, because of his premature birth and many sicknesses, he naturally got an unusual amount of attention. Probably he didn't get the normal amount of growth in self-reliance and play with other children of his age. All of this has added to his difficulty in accepting second place in the family circle. You can easily see that he is craving for the attention which he sees the baby getting. Don't shame or rebuke him for his baby ways. Occasionally pamper him a bit, but strive gradually to help him get satisfaction from more grown-up Thank him [or doing Ihings for the baby. Read _ to him. you and Dad. Do things^!, 1 S J'' ' v .- . with him and make Ihings wither M f D 'id\on ' him. Encourage him to amuse audso ^ himself, to make things with his Q-In the hisWy of major hands and. particularly, to hare: league baseball, how many men fun with children of his own agejhave made 3.000 or more hits? BECOME SELF-REIJAXT I '*-Eight--Tris Speaker, Ty Do all you can to induce him lo C°bb, Honus Wagner, Eddie Collo do what he can for himself, to''' ns . Kap Lajoie, Paul W : aner. become self-reliant and feel he isjAdrian ,Anson, and Stan MusiaL -What is Mexico's rational and silver de.. . . ,, ma R ? nge ot Ihe "big boy" of the family. More and more olten show your affec-i a c - , lien for him by your interest ini ,' cr j s ? ? what he says and achieves. i, ' x-t lllt l uc - II ls Prepared by Please don't expect him t cilcrmcnlln 8 th o juice of .the change suddenly. Be glad of, agavc ' sligW improvements over a long! Q_ IS Molhe 7T Day observed period. [only in the United States? (My bulletins "Jealousy" and' A ~ N "- il is an institution in may be had by| more than 40 otner countries. "Self-reliance" sending U. S. Q- Answering Parents' Questions A-Hcrc in 17M General Wash- Q. To what age should a child ington received the formal thanks have a regular afternoon n,ip? of the American Congress for his A. Unlu school attendance in- conduct of the Revolutionary In View Of The News Premier De Gaulle Makes Plain Aim To Restore Fiance's Poiver De Gaulle was Ihe sole symbol! De Gaulle has made a striking'' By CHARLES M. McCANN UI'I Foreign News Analyst- of French resistance when he success so far. The loud Commu- Premior n,arl« rf» r=,,n« Uc w '* nt l) Britain, Announced- in a mst- threats of revolution have' I remier Gaulle has historic broadcast that France proved empty. The French pco-' made it plain that his supremeihad lost* a battle and not a war, aim is to restore France to Ihe and organized Free France. ' proved empty. The French peo-- pie have accepted him. He ap-, parcntly succeeded, in his visit lo ' home' in triumph Algeria last week, . Al*r ' vv ^ en " la a " le ' armies slarfed his complete authority over France driving lhe Germans out of the right-wing extremists and a country. He assumed leadership, only to retire in idisgust because in asserting the army friendly relations with France's career men whose revolt put hinv power. He has won Allied an-. He wants to give France a strong government and to end for good the succession of cabinet crises which along with tha Algerian and Indochinese upheavals weakened France's worM position. De Gaulle's weekend conference with Secretary of State John Foster Dulles was a success. De. Gaulle and Dulles agreed almost completely on every phase of Al- Prai)c iim.? When World War II started, France was supposed to have the 3est army in the world. It collapsed utterly be/ore Nazi Germany's blitzkrieg attack. Family Forum By RUTH MILLETT OUTPOLVTKG M 0 T II E R-INLAW NOT WORTH LOSING HUSBAND "Why should I bother to try lo )e nice lo my mother-in-law when she never misses an opportunity o make me feel-like an outsider ivho just happens to be married o her precious son?" asks a young wife. There's one gool answer to :hat question--and one is all that s needed. Because she is not just your mother - in - law, but your lusband's mother. Fight with her and you hurt iim. Ask him to take sides, lo say who is right -- you or his mother--and you have put him on he spot. Re anything less lhan gracious and hospitable to your husband's nother when she comes to your louse, and for your husband your louse will not quite be a home, low can it be when it is a place where his own mother isn't treated as he would have her treated? If your molher-in-law doesn't ike you and makes no bones about showing her antagonism, it s bound to hurt. Rut returning ler dislike with kindness is the only way you can win. .Then your mother-in-law will earn to like you, or else her son vill see for himself that she is being unkind and unfair and will either put a stop to it or respect, ·ou for not being drawn into Ihe ight she is trying to slart. Perhaps the Iwo of you just got iff on the wrong foot, and with ime and patience on your parl vill be able to become friends. But even if you never win your nother-in-hw's friendship, don't be petty and mean yourself. _WTiy risk spoiling your marriage just lo be able to get even with your mother-in-law? You won't win that way. She will year, he watched France's pres- he was recalled to power. r . i . - - - j c a i , jic wdiuicu n a u t e s pie;,former protectory « of Tunisia tige tarnish until, five weeks ago, and Morocco, adjoining Algeria · ·· - · on the east and west. Ho wants to fix the future of France's remaining African possessions, above all in the Sahara year by proval by his moderation. But it is evident he will not be' happy until France has regained jits historic glory. Business Mirror Easy Money Declines Net Gain In Nation's Banks By SAM DAWSOiV AP Business News Analyst NEW YORK (API-Easy money and the industrial slump are slowing down the rate of gain in net operating earnings of the nation's banks in many parts of Ihe nation. A few even report making less than a year ago when tight money was boosting their profits at a smart clip. But don't weep for them yet. Easy money also has provided a windfall. This is the rise in the price of bonds, particularly (he government securities lhat banks like. As a group Ihe nation's largest banks are able to show continuing net operating gains, mostly in the range of 2 to 6 per cent. Cut this time last year they were topping the 1956 earnings by 10 to 20 per cent, due in large part to tight money. This year most are showing profits from securities where, last year they were reporting losses because of tight money. Net operating earnings are what a bank makes on its interest from loans and intercst-from-seourities after deducting what it pays out in interest on deposits and in the labor and other costs of serving the depositors and borrowers, and after paying income taxes. Profit on securities comes when' their prices rise and the bank i.^ able to sell them for more than' It paid for them. ; Easy rpney in the first half of! 1958 has done Ihis by lowering the yield on government securities -- wliifh m e a n s their market price has risen although their interest rates are fixed and unchanged. The slowdown in the rise of operating earnings -- and in some cases a decline, -- reflects Ihe Fed. eral Reserve Board's easy money policy Ihis year as a recession remedy. This is because Ihe greater supply of money has led to a soltning of interest, tliat banks charge borrowers. . Coupled with this has been the decline in the demand of businessmen for loans. They have re-" quired less bank help in carrying inventories, which they were paring, or in financing new plants and quipment. banks'costs have stayed high. Labor charges are as high as eve" And in the era of tight ( money the banks raised the interest rales' they-'d pay-depasilors-because they needed more funds to lend. They talk about cutting these deposit and savings interest rales how, but in most cases are still paying them. AROUND TOWN 25 YEARS AGO Anderson in 1933: Curtiss Simms, 3032 Columbus Ave.. reported to police the loss of 548 from a billfold which had been left'lying on a dresser when he and .Mrs. Simms had left home for the day. Charles E. Miller erected _ windmill generator on top of his manufacturing plant at 14th and Main Sis.'to generate electricity for use in lighting the Miller plant. Justin Huber and his Hotel Gibson Orchestra were playing at the Club Royale, Green Lantern. Miss Eleanor . Bing of Anderson, a graduate student at Ball State Teachers College, was directing a- play, "Heaven Will Protect Ihe Working Girl," as a nummer presentation at tha college. Judge B. H. Campbell and Wade H. Free returned from an annual convention of the Indiana Bas Association at Lake Wawa- Tho Anderson unitoj~IK National Association of Stationary Engineers held a picnic and hamburger Iry at Mounds State Park and instilled the Wlnwin? officers: president. Otto Watson; vice president, F. V. Bone; treas- jred, George Griffiths; conductor, Newt Rouse; doorkeeper, George Billman. Mrs. Walter McCoy enter'jined at her home, 630 W. lltli tt., with a children's party in honor "t Ihe birthday anniversary at tier son. Norman. The Glenn Oil Company -.jienod a filling ilafion at the corner of I4lh and Jackson Sts., with R. N. Eastman as manager. The A_nderson Negro Welfare Association was preparing for dedication of new headquarters at 1«7 Locust St. In charge of Daily Vocolion Bible. School at'the Park Place Church of God were Mesdames A. T. Rowe, R. R. Byrum, Russell OH and Myrtle Brown. Misses Hazel Somerville, NIda StotUemyer, Alma K n o 11 and Wave Leaird went to South Bend '.o attend a stale convention of Business and Professional Women's Clubs. Actress Answer to Previous Puzzle ACROSS 8 Mineral rock lAclresj, 3 Coir mound Marjorie « Creek letter 7 She i. In dc!r H Interstice ISSquatter 16 Seesaw 17 Powerful explosive 18 Before 20 In addition 21 Color 25 Tirades 23 Victim of leprosy 32 Fruit 33 Cognlunt 34 Poker stakes 36 Domestic slave 37 invisible vapor 38 Gathered 41 Greatest 13 Harem room 16 Always (poet.) 47 Small draught 50 Separated 53 Stately (Fr.) 56 Armed fleet 57 More facile 58 City in The Nelherlands 5!) Autocrat DOWN 1 Intimation 2 Paradise. 3 For foar that 1 Pillar 5 Summer (Fr.) 6 Sea nymph 7 Companions ' 21 Breakfast food 22 Musical note 23 Palm leaf 2 Latest 25 Health resorts 38 Era 26 American coin 39 Combined 27 Price W Preposition 29 Go by 42 Forlification 30 Sea eagle . 43Jeu-el 31 Bamboclilce 4 Challenge grass 45 Armed force 35Little (Scot.) 47Shred 48 Idea (comb, form) 49 Saucy 51 Small child 52 Dutch city 54 Scottish sailyard 55 Onager m Card honors were awarded to Misses Margaret Wiseman, Nits Feit and Kalhryn Ritter at meeting el the Y t .N'. Club at the home of Miss Murv Phelps ; Jfilc-rson St. William Taylor, local agent f rc Ihe Big Four Railroad, reporter) per thcj that June business was 100 cent greater than that of corresponding month in 1933. PRAYER FOR t TODAY ] We praise thee, 0 Lord, for Ihe United'States'of America. We're- joice in its strength and resources. We tremble as we'think of the world responsibilities that it now has. We look to thee for wisdom and patience and.s(reng(h lo overcome hatreds and -jealousies so 'hat we may be a blessing to peoples all over the world; in Jesus' name. Amen. -James R. McCain, Decatur, Ga.. president-emeritus, Agr.ei Scolt College. · BARBS . : . Vacation flirtations seldom lead to anything serious unless (ha wife hears about them. An Indiana man celebrated -it) years on the same laundry route. You'd think that much lime would take the starch out of him. Think of all the grownups who drive automobiles but haven't groivn up. Instead of just' knocking, why can't opportunity kick the door in like temptation does? We don't hear about pcopla hoarding food these days--can't afford to. If the average old crab could ee himself as others see him, we II bet he wouldn't believe it. Too loose a tongue often indicates that a person is tight. The old gent doesn't really get mi;ch ha, ha, ha out of tha hoc, hoe, hoe in the family garden. Commercials on TV are what make you nip the dials so you won't flip your lid A THOUGHT But some man will say, How are the dead raised op? anil with what body do Uiey come?--1 Cor. 13:35. It is'our souls which are tha evcrlastingness of God's purpwe m this earth.--William Mountford. Superior Judgment JFmm Walt street Journal) "Are you acquainted with any 'f the jurymen?" the District Attorney asked the elderly witness "More than half," 'answered the old gentleman. "Are you willing to swear that you know-more lhan half of them?" persisted the U.A The old fclloiv flicked a glance, over the jury box. "If you want 'to put it lhat way, he drawled. "I'm willing to swear I know more than all of them put together." r Gods Of Chance (From Audubon. la.. Neirs.Gulde) A minister, oul driving, passed a track where a horse race was m progress. His 6-ycar-oM son ' gazed irom the window at Ihe :rowded stadium. "Oh, Daddy," he exclaimed, "ail th« n«u-* am exclaimed, 'illcd!"

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