Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 3, 1953 · Page 4
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 4

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Saturday, October 3, 1953
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October 3, 1953 Comment and Review dictators, EARL WARREN'S COURT ftiSWAHDS OUf STANDING SERVICE _ The nm Chief Justice of the United States, Earl War- gunda was . ..-x—^ But President Eisenhower evi-jand the throughout reri; is not a veteran jurist. dently was convinced he possesses a proper judicial temperament, an understanding of judicial problems, and a talent for managing the Supreme Court. It is worth noting that two of the greatest chief justices in American history, John Marshall and Roger Taney, were not eminent jurists before they came to the high court. Proven superiority on the bench is more a requirement to be asked of the associate justices. Governing California for 10 years, Warren showed himself always open-minded, receptive to new ideas, prepared to acknowledge achievement in any quarter—even the oppo- Though he ran as a Republican, he was per- sition party. — haps as close to a genuine nonpartisan as a man could get while still wearing a party label. source of continuing irritation to This inevitably was iU A u his partisan colleagues, but it recommended him for the delicate task of running the Supreme Court. He is a natural and the consensus in the capital is that this conciliator, court needs one. , Warren will be one of two Republicans on a court with Moreover, within the Democratic group It will take the seven Democrats. sharp divisions have occurred in the past, governor's full talents to keep the justices in reasonable harmony. „ As governor, Warren accomplished forms in his state. Then, too, he has bills into law, and none has yet been , decision. So his early legal training apparently has stood him in good stead, and there is no reason to doubt that it;i n ' g " 0 f the minds.* as the lawyers will in this larger frame of responsibility. jsay. It is the application of in- The new court must tackle a number of ticklish issues, least of which concerns racial segregation in the Warren up to now has held a liberal view several judicial resigned some 10,000 upset by a 'judicial These Days THE SPANISH AGREEMENT By GEORGE E. SOKOLSKY In the period when a distinction was made between good and bad a world-wide propa* accelerated by Russia Communist agencies the world against Spain. Of all countries, Spain was categorised as the worst and Franco was made the symbol of all that is wrong in government. The propaganda was so effective that Spain became the pariah among nations and Franco an outcast. This attitude did not weaken Franco among his own people. He managed to survive the isolation. And Spain managed to continue to exist. With our experience with Stalin, Malenkov, Tito and all the other masters of men, the light dawned (hat Franco surely is no worse than these others and that Spain is needed by the United States as an ally. For 17 months the United States conducted negotiations with Spain for air and navai bases and an agreement was finally consummated last week by which the United States gets the bases and Spain gets $226,000,000 which had already been granted and not yet delivered. This transaction has been soundly arranged, perhaps because no emotional factors of friendship were involved. There was a quid pro quo and a meet- TV CoMUto-Comt St I PETER EDSONS Washington News Notebook not the nation's schools. Russian, U. S. Prosperity-New-Type Congressional Fight Ahead - Fighter Taciturn Senator advo- affect juclg- on civil rights matters, but at the same time he is an cate of greater state responsibilities in questions that federal-state relations. Again, his capacity for sound ment of the country's welfare will be taxed heavily. For Warren, a man who aspired honestly to the dency without ever getting the "bug," there must special satisfaction in winning the second most important job in the United States. He gained it through years of fine public service, years in which he let ambition spur hirnj yj on but never master him. Now he has his reward. i* ra FREEDOM'S Freedom FRIEND i i r . . , ( 4 . had no braver ally and no stouter tnend thanjagilation Reuter of Berlin! His sudden passing at 64 the front-line leadership of Mayor Ernst creates an immeasurable gap in the free Western world. More than any other single man, he stood as symbol of the stubborn courage exhibited by Berliners in their year­ longfight for survival against the famed Russian blockade ° f * To man? p^around the globe, distance makes it easy to s^eak out against Russian communism For Reuter ffcLld n P ever be so! because he lived on the shadow of Red tyranny. — „_.... vigorous anti-Communist thoughts were 5,000 miles from danger. Ernest Reuter will be greatly Yet he walked his city fearlessly, and spoke " as freely as though few men of his eminence anywhere missed. There are on this earth. Boy by Day MANSIONS IN THE SKY By D*. HAHTC¥ TTIEDA will be based upon the type of character-house v/c VJUVIVWWIC in The p-t leadc; of m«n one. ^g%JZF$ cEc.e? . Ana certain muu WArlrl flT1f1 fhpn _ hv some m ysten- said: "In my Father many mansions crn song writers have made a claim upon the emotions of the people of our country by singing about a "Gold Mine in the Skies/' and about ghost herds riding in the clouds. I think it may be said without criticism that, in our most quiet moments, we hope that somewhere out yonder there will be a by some into possession of yonder. intelligent story mansion for future use. He came to her one day, reads the story, and said, "I go back to my country." The teacher replied, "How sorry I am; but world, and then, ous magic, come a great mansion Here is an about securing a mental to read and sing aboutrl come not again, I go Mansions in the Skies; my conviction that, dwelling-place wc have but it is home," spoke the student, whatever do you mean?" inquired the teach- vonder er. "There are many mansions; 1 go to claim mine." He was in per feet health, and spoke quietly, almost cheerfully. The instructor was sorely puzzled. Bit by bit, she drew the story from the lad. His brother was married, had a wife and two children. For some viola- Rally Day Held Sunday Morning at Messiah Church HENDERSON GROVE — Rally Pay and Promotion featured at Messiah Lutheran Church Sunday when certificates were received by the following: Nursery to beginners, Pamela Nelson, Morris Watters and Sharon Kaser; beginners to primary, Sheldon Smith, Gary Kaser, Sandra Carlson, Donnie Nelson and Christine Nelson; primary to junior, Marilyn Nelson, Linda Davison and LeRoy Watters; junior to intermediate, Joan Moberg, Karen Smith, Connie Nelson, Peggy Nelson, Kay Melton, Linda Heady, Larry Heady, Larry Carl- ^Having perfect attendance werJ Hol, ° r S g 1 ' Stevens Nadine Carlson, Mary Hallberg, Paul Nelson and Maribelle Nelson. Attendance pins were given those who had missed no more than seven Sundays as follows; one. . , . Max Ericson, Pamela Nel-i Ln g ,n ? e , r Cor P^jas_ leader of a con- LeRoy Watters; two years, tclligcnt self-interest on both sides and is expected to Jast for 10 years. Location Is Secure The Iberian peninsula is one of the principal gateways to the continent of Europe. From the standpoint of logistics in the present nrW s * tlia ti° n > which has as its target *r Soviet Russia, it is a more secure ® e a gateway than any in northwestern Europe because it might survive a speedy Russian thrust. Should either Great Britain or ncc become neutralist, ourj peril will not be so great once our bases in Spain and North Africa are fully developed. The of Clement Attlee and Aneurin Bevan to make Great Britain neutralist has been launched with full vigor as part of an election campaign for the British Labour party to unseat jSir Winston Churchill, whose situation is becoming difficult because of his waning health and the general anti - Americanism which is developing in his country. This anti-Americanism needs to be correctly appraised in this country. The British people realize that in a war between the United States and Soviet Russia, their , (islands would be like sitting ducks. t0 ° l They have been bombed in two wars and they know what it means in deaths, in broken homes and in the destruction of property. There is little use repeating the American arguments, that we got into this mess because we hoped to save Britain, first from the Kaiser and then from Hitter; that we have expended vastly of our wealth and sons; that we assisted Great Britain magnificently after each war. The British people counter by saying that they stood for 12 months alone, taking the most terrifying bombing, and that they want no more of it, if they can help it. Simply stated — they do not want another war and most of them believe that it is American stiff-neckedness which is making a compromise impossible. In addition, the British believe that they can free themselves from economic dependence upon the United States if east-west trade is permitted to flourish unhampered by American restrictions. WASHINGTON (NEA) will break out into Congress gets back, to smell when it hint. his he — Maybe,lhat anything it's just Russian-inspired propa-.the open until ganda, but the latest action of the But it's apt UN's Standing Committee on Con-!does, insiders tributions indicates that Soviet) New-Type Fighter prosperity is increasing fasterj The Air Force has developed a than Americans. ibrand-new fighter plane, the XF- For the fourth year in a row, [ 104, which copies the light-weight the committee has recommended;feature of the Russian MIG. It's that the USSR's percentage of: ca lled an "air superiority" plane the total contribution to the cost| an d is supposed to be ablo to es- of the UN be increased while fablish quick air superiority in a America's be lowered, 'local area. Lockheed is scheduled For 1954 the committee recom- to make a few to see if it's a prac- mended that the Soviet contribu-ltical idea. tion be boosted from 12.28 perl if s the answer to criticisms cent to 14.15 per cent, while the 1 that U.S. fighters are too gadg- U. S. part be dropped from 35.12| G ty, too weighted down with all per cent to 33.33 per cent. • Ikinds of electronics devices and Contributions are figured on thejarmarnent. The XF-104 will have national income of member coun-|— — • tries, averaged for the past threej ' years. The UN cost Uncle SamrTI^y^ fisis»fsftt* $15,023,040 in 1952. The Soviets'! 'ttJ KJUlslVI paid $5,427,760. Fight Looms in Congress Republican congressional leaders might have a very annoying housekeeping problem on theirjINGt HARMLESS Says PSORIASIS IS AN ANNOY hands when the new session begins next January. It involves the use of recording and newsreel facilities available to the solons. This service is increasingly popular for sending home to local radio and TV stations records and movies of speeches and reports. In fact, it has become so popular that a great deal of undercover dissension has been inspired by the service. Charges have been leveled that it may have been misused in various ways. The trouble over it is so bad, the FBI has been called in to help investigate. It's not expected only the bare essentials needed for short-range fights and limited combat like the MIG. The saving in weight is expected to make it more maneuvqrablc, faster and give it a higher ceiling. Record for Brevity After newly appointed Sen. Robert Upton (R., N. II.) had his Ilvst press conference, a reporter quipped that New England had sent another Calvin Coolidgc to Washington. Upton fills out the term of the late Sen. Charles Tobcy. Upton called a press conference, but when trie reporters assembled he was very reluctant to answer any of their questions. He insisted that he didn't want to get specific about any issues. After a half- dozen queries were parried this way reporters gave up and walked out. The whole thing only took about nine minutes, a record for brevity. I clear •How Defenses May Prevent War It is possible to say that the British do not like the Russians or the Chinese Communists any more tion of the law, his brother was than we do, but they take the sentenced to death. "Oh," exclaimed the teacher, "is there no other way?—if he is a bad man," and she stopped. Eagerly, he looked up, and said, "My brother no Christian. He no claim mansions. He means more to his fam-j ily than I do. I die for him." Such family devotion, such brotherly love, is the only way to blaze the trail that will lead to mansions yonder. • Be sure you do not miss the trail. allies Greece Iran is as an At Macomb Event Sgt. Dale W. Stevens has re-j turned after 15 months in Korea, where he served with the 185th year son, Rebecca Ericson, Sam Ericson, Larry Heady, Gerald Heady and Karen Smith; three years, Christine Nelsnon, Dounic Nelson, Sandra Nelson, Judy Heady and Harold Watters; four years, Sheldon Smith, Patricia Carlson; five years, Norman Carlson and Carolyn Hallberg; six years; Theodore Nelson and Marilyn Nelson; seven years, Larry Carlson and Marjorie Nelson; eight years, Connie Nelson, Joan Moberg, James Youngren and Paul Nelson; nine 'years, Maribelle Nelson, Elliott Nelson, Nadine Carlson, Mary Hallberg and Miriam Nelson and Bar-!' voy of heavy transportation. Sgt. Stevens will report at Fort Riley, Kan., Oct. 17, for reassignment. Celebrating 4iis safe return, a family potluck dinner was held recently at the-home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Loren L. Stev-j ens, 513 W. Washington St., Ma- ! comb. position that nations do not live by general moral principles but by the facts of life, as unpleasant as they may be. They are prepared to cut their losses. This attitude is so general in Great Britain that it becomes difficult for a politician there to hold his own against it. Therefore, the United States must assume that are needed elsewhere, and Turkey stand firm; likely to be rehabilitated American ally; the Arab states will probably move into our orbit; Spain is with us. Thus, a stopping stone defense is being organized in southern Europe, in the Mediterranean and in the middle east, supported by bases in North Africa. This bastion could be made effective with the unconventional weapons at our disposal. Bluntly stated, our defense in the Atlantic and the Pacific will be most effective if kept distant from continental United And if our defenses are stonrg, there may bo no war. (Copyright, 1953) States. en Pictures of the group were lak l{ a i«itail RARITAN—Mr, and of Mrs. John Monmouth years, Beverly bara Nelson. This year's Sunday school staff Those present' were: Mr. and Mrs. Don A. Moor, Mr. and Mrs. Martin and baby Clifford Olson and family, Alexis;!were dinner guests Friday evening Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Kennelly and;in (lie home of Mrs. Ella Pemne. family, LaFayette; Mr. and Mrs.j Mr. and Mrs. John Brownlee ar- Forrest Stevens and Patty, Mr. and 'rived at home Sunday evening lson, Mary| Mrg> Uew ayne Stevens and family, 1 *™™ a weeks vacation trip to Kissing Men Qal Mr and Mrg> Lyle glevcns jNortolk t Va. and sons, Gilson; Mrs. Ethel Bell, Mr. and Mrs. Harold L. Bell and family, Avon; Sgt. and Mrs. Dak? &i v^rN^^^-^j lm Namy and tary; Eugene Nelson, treasurer; ("tlr and E' Charles iu™ and Mr. and Mrs. Avihur Bvuvev of mr.H N pi Dallas. City called in the after- Cradle RoU, Mrs. c onrad Nel- moon son; nursery, Mrs. Roy Moberg; beginners, Mrs. Irving Smith; primary, Nancy Youngren and Mrs. Florence Carlson; Juniors, Mrs. Edsel Nelson and Rosa Smith; intermediate, Martha Erickson, Wesley Nelson and Mrs, Claris Johnson; senior, Mrs. Bentley Wii son; and adult, Mrs. Leonard Rising and Mrs* Wesley Nelson. London Mills LONDON MILLS - Mrs. Jennie Brashear was moved from the Saunders Hospital at Avon to the Graham Hospital in Canton. Mrs. Lizzie Allison is not improving very fast and is with her daughter in Faruiington. You can now read the recorded private conversations ot Hitler in a book, if you can hold your nose that Jong, Bible Comment GOD'S Plan and Man's Failure By WILLIAM E. GILROY, D. D. The Bible is our chief source for the knowledge of God. It is not the only source, for the Bible itself tells how the world of nature and the starry heavens also tell of God: "The heavens declare the glory of God; and the firmanent shew- eth His handiwork. Day unto day uttereth speech, and night unto night sheweth knowledge" (Psalm 19: 1, 2). Again, the Bible tells how the knowledge of God has a source in man himself, for, if man believed that he was made in the image and likeness of God, then it was true that, in a sense, he had made God in his own image. But the Bible is itself the chief source of the knowledge of God. It is a record of how saints and prophets revealed what they had found, and what God revealed of Himself to them. What, then, does the Bible say concerning God's plans Cor men? The record is very clear and plain. As God is the source of life it is His plan and will that man should live. Early in the story of mankind is the commandment, *'Thou shalt not kill." The sacredness of human life is emphasized in the early records of Israel, the brand of the murderer upon Cain, the cities of refuge in which even a wrongdoer might find protection, the early measures of hygiene and sanitation to protect life against corruption and disease. It might be said that life is the supreme theme of the Bible, rising to the declarations of Jesus: "The gift of God is eternal life," and "I am come that they might have life, and that they might have it more abundantly" (John 10: 10). But life as mere existence would be of little worth. God's life for man is a life of righteousness and justice, of mercy and peace. With this is the call of God to men to high privilege, the conception of a people called and chosen to be His ministers and do His will, bringing blessings to !themselves and to mankind. Measured against God's will and God's plan, how deep has been man's failure! It had its tragedy in the failure of that chosen people of Israel; a people called to high estate, going down in failure to keep the covenant, in division, exile, and ruin: with the happier aspect of the tragedy in the persisting faith and vision of the faithful remnant, restoring a spiritual Israel. And the failure uf man contin- jues in the world which makes SKIN DISEASES By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M. D. Written for NEA Service Repeatedly I receive inquiries concerning the common skin disease known as psoriasis. I have to state that no sure, dramatic cure is yet available. Some time, I hope, a better picture can be painted. "Unfortunately, the cause of psoriasis, like so many other diseases of the skin, is not known. The condition often comes in several members of the same family and this familial tendency has been noted by many doctors. Psoriasis is frequently associated with certain kinds of arthritis, though just what the connection is when the two conditions do occur simultaneously is still debated. . In psoriasis, the skin usually appears bright red and scaly on the surface. There is a sharp dividing line between the normal skin and that which is affected by the disease. The skin around or near the elbows, knees, scalp and lower- back is the most likely to be affected. The disease is relatively harmless as far as life and general health are concerned. Psoriasis may start suddenly or gradually with only a few spots scattered on various parts of the body. It can cover only a small part of the skin or spread to a great deal of the body surface. "He's Sot Here" Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy caused a very painful moment at the recent American Legion convention in St. Louis while addressing the Legion's Security Commission. He opened by thanking the Legion for backing his efforts to rid the government of Communists. He said some of his closest friends were Legion officials. He mention Frank L. Greenya, vice chairman of the commission, from his home state of Wisconsin as one of the persons with whom he had worked. Then he leaned over the rostrum and asked, "Where are you, Frank?" He repeated the question several times. Senator McCarthy didn't know what everybody else there knew. Greenya had died two months before. One of 'Those' Moments Mrs. Harold Stassen, wife of the director of Foreign Operations Administration, had one of "those" moments recently. She and her husband arrived at a party Secretary of State Dulles was giving for *i visiting foreign dignitary. But before the doorman would let them in he called Mr. Stassen aside for a whispered conference. The FOA director took his wife by the arm, led her back to the street, put her in his official car and sent it away. He returned to the party and this time the doorman let him in. It was a stag affair and the Stas- sens hadn't read the invitation very carefully. EAST COAST By RICHARD KLEINER NEA Staff Correspondent ' NEW YORK — (NEA) — It was refreshing listening to one of the biggest and best Hollywood stars talking about what she can't do. "t know my limitations," said LoretU Young, smiling * Lorctta Young smile. "That's one of the first things I learned. And so, when I thought about what I 'd do on television, I knew I couldn 't be a situation comedienne. "I'm no Lucy Ball. I don't have her genius for clowning. I have to do what I know I can do." And that is fa) being a gracious hostess, and (b) acting a variety of roles. So, after two years of planning, Miss Young made her bow in an NBC-TV series called "A Letter, to Lo- rctta." It Is a program in which she is (a) a gracious hostess and (b) she acts a variety of roles. QED. Miss Young is a gracious lady off screen, too. She was wearing] a sleek pinkish - rose item — I thought it was a house coat, but I'm told I'd better say leisure coat. Anyhow, she was wearing this house coat and it looked fine. There were big bowls of yellow flowers' around, and the general effect was like a Loretta Young movie set. Program Is on Film Her only regret about her new program is that it's not live, but on film. . There was a reason. "It would have been fun live," she said. "I'm not from the stage and I don 't know what applause means. But (hey decided to film it. My health is good now, but I'm a delicate woman and ther's so much money tied tip in this that* they couldn't risk losing everything if I missed a few shows." Gene Raymond, new host on Fireside Theater (NBC-TV), studied for six weeks with a home movie projector before the series began. That's because he'll do some acting, as well as hosting. To get ready, he watched kinescopes—made at his own expense—of all his earlier guest appearances. The new "Garroway-at-Largc" program, to be called "The Dave Garroway Show," will reunite some of the Garroway alumni— both Cliff Norton and Jack Haskell will appear on the new NBC- TV version, ... The first "Omnibus" (CBS-TV) of the season will feature an original play by William Inge, who wrote the Pulitzer Prize play, "Picnic." Jessica Tandy and Hume Cronyn will star in the "Omnibus" one-acter. . . . Ex- President Hoover wili follow ex- President Truman's lead, and talk to the children on "Excursion." Oct. 18 is the date. WEST COAST m _ BY ERSK1NE JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (NEA) — HOLLYWOOD ON TV: It's all a big mistaken Idea, Lean-faced, long-legged television-bound Ray Bolger isn't another Fred Astairc or Gene Kelly. He says so himself. "Sure, I dance a little but as* sentlally I'm a light comedian, 0 ho said, 'it's because I use my body doing everything that people just think I'm dancing. But even after 'The Wizard of Ot 9 (he played the Scarecrow) Hollywood didn't understand it. I'm always typed as But there's no typing in TV so now It's laugh-getter Ray as the star of a weekly 30-mlnutc, on- film musical comedy, "Where's Raymond?" And if you haven't heard about Hollywood moving into telefilm- making, here's more proof: With the exception of Director Marc Daniels, the TV genius who launched "I Love Lucy" and last year directed "I Married Joan," Ray's cast and crew all are movio people. There's Producer Jerry Bresler from U-I, Camcrman Sam Leavitt from MGM, and Film Writer Bill Bowers. In the cast are Alan Jocelyn, Dick Erdman, Betty Lynn and Claire Dubrey. Admitting he's going out on a limb, because there's no precedent for the type of show he'll give the home screens, Ray said: "We're not only doing things I've never done, but things I've never even seen done." "What Did Wc Look At?" A New Yorker magazine cartoon shows a couple watching TV as the woman says: "When we used to listen to the radio, what were wc looking at?" * * * Sherlock Holmes may turn out to be TV's top sleuth despite the competition. "Suspense" TV, overwhelmed by mail response to its first Sherlock thriller, is readying another to star Basil Rathbone. * * * "Wild Bill Hickok" has given Andy Devine a second childhood. Other day his wife answered the door to find a group of neighbor* hood children who chorused: "Can Jingles come out and play?" * * * Roland Reed's "Rocky Jones, Space Hanger" telefilm series will tell a complete story in three chapters. Reason: So the three films can be spliced together for theater showings. rm DAILY Kggtsfer^MaJ] So They Say My private opinion is that if Beria's neck has not been stretched by now, it will be shortly.— Rep. Kit Clardy (R., Mich.), member House un-American Activities Committee. It seems like the worst investigators get the best press.—Stephen Mitchell, Democratic National chairman, on Senator McCarthy. OfliC* 154-156 East Simmon* Street Galesburg, Jllinola Entered as Second ^ass Matter at the Post Office at Galesnurg NlJnol* under Act of Congress of March S, 1879._ Wm. C. Pritchard " Publisher ft. F. JelWf Editor M^H^ Eddy Managing Editor TELEPHONE NUMBERS Register-Mall Exchange 4455 Night News Room Number* 4458 or 4450 MEMBER ASSOCIATED PH&5S The Associated Press ts entitled cluslvely to the use ol republication of all the local news printed In this news- jpaper as well as all AP news dispatches. I think American superior, too.—Capt. Suk. pilots arc Noh Keun The Eighth Army is like a football team either between halves or after the game—we don't know which. We are assuming it's between halves until we find out differently.—Gen. Maxwell Taylor, 8th Army commander in Korea, says they are ready to go if necessary. »/ a i l0 . na L Advertlsrn 8 Representative, Ward-Grifffth Company, Incorporated, New york. Chicago. Detroit Boston, Atlanta. San ^Francisco. MEMBER AUnifTfUREAU "OF _ CIRCULATION^ SUBSCRIPTION RATES By Carrier In city of Galesburg 30c a week 1 By mail in retail trading zone- Year $8.00 3 Months —$3.?B Months __ $4.75 1 Month $1.00 ! Itching Common When psoriasis starts suddenly, severe itching is common. In the more chronic cases which are all ( ^| OpMeill too frequent, there is little or no| v 1 itching. Those portions of the skin which have been involved for a long time generally become covered with a thick scale. If this scale is scraped off, tiny points of bleeding appear underneath. Many treatments are being used for psoriasis. Most of them bring about good results, at least temporarily. Many victims of psoriasis get better for a time after treatment, . then get worse again and, if the treatment is tried again, do not improve at all. The remedies most commonly used by skin specialists for psoriasis include coal tar ointments, exposure to ultraviolet or sunlight rays, and sometimes x-rays. There is no single treatment without any failures. Plan Silver Tea Church OPHIEM—An autumn silver tea will be held at the Grace Lutheran Church parlors Tuesday, Oct. 13, at 2 p.m. sponsored by the fourth unit of the Willing Aid Society members. Women of the community and society members of neighboring churches are invited to attend and will present a pro- James Gordon Bennett started The New York Herald in 1835 with a capital of only $500.00. Bennett transacted all business of the newspaper in one basement on a desk consisting of a plank resting on two flour barrels. By carrier in retail trading tonm outside city ot Gaiesburf 1 w_eek 23c _ , 'By mall outside our retalPtradthg zona la mtnols, Iowa, Missouri Year $10 00 3 Month* f3.» Months -$ 8.50 1 Month . $1.33 Elsewhere in U S. A. by mall Months —*4.fl0 I Year $lfl.0O 8 Months 8.00 3 1 Month .—$1.75 Mall subscriptions to members ot Armed Forces in IlUnola, Iowa and Missouri 1 Year .„ $8.00 3 Month* 0 Months $4.75 1 Month $1.00 In all other states 1 Year _„$12.00 3 Montha 8 Months „$ 6.SO 1 Month . $3.50 $143 Answer to Previous Puzzle aaaa Note Birthday BERWICK—Mr. and Mrs. Frank Rosseil of near DeLong entertained a number of relatives Sunday in honor of Gregory Tabb's fifth birthday. Those present were: Mrs. Ila Perrine, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Nott and daughter, Peggy, of Abingdon; Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Tabb, Marvin Tabb and Gregory. He received nice gifts. Mrs Frank Rosseil baked the birthday cake. mockery of the sacradness of life, in which peace is unknown, and in which iniquity abounds. History repeats itself. So doe^ spiritual history. Again, a remnant of the faithful, in itself a vast company, strives to keep alive the vision of life, peace, and salvation for mankind. But what of modern nations, called and chosen of God like Israel of old? Must failure ever be the story? Or will a nation arise competent to keep covenant with God and make His will and pteo their supreme purpose? gram. Mrs. Duane Rehn of Lynn, chairman, entertained the unit members, Wednesday afternoon. Mr, and Mrs, Paul Briggs left Thursday on a two-week vacation. They will visit The Dells in Wisconsin, and plan to spend Sunday at the Rev. and Mrs. Birger Nelson home in Harris, Minn., then on to Duluth and Superior, Minn., Fargo, N. D., Black Hills in South Dakota and will visit relatives in Wakefield, Neb. Mrs. Carl Anderson of Orion is caring for her mother, Mrs, Luther Sandahl, 87, at the Briggs home. Barbs An Illinois woman sued her maid for stealing her husband. It just isn't safe to leave things around the house. The Michigan man who postponed his honeymoon to go to jail is fitting himself for married life. There are two kinds of double chins—one grows on you, the other comes when two women meet. An optimist is any farmer who has his peach trees right along the roadside. .There are too many clubs for the good o£ the home, says a judge More hearts are needed. ACROSS I Monetary unit of Belgium is the 6 Belgian province 11 Reiterate 13 Dispatcher 14 Revokes, as a legacy 15 Communion plates 16 Affirmative 17 Diner Id Seine 20 Violent stream 22 Hodgepodge 25 Sorrowful 26 On the ocean 30 Flavor 32 Harsh 33 Baked pieces of clay 34 French river 35 Heavy blow 36 Mineral rock 39 Pause 40 Continued stories 43 Indonesian of Mindanao 46 Idolize 47 Belgium an interesting history 50 Color £2 Dormant 54 Click beetlo 55 Scanty 56 Bargain . events 57 European ermine DOWN 1 Wear into shreds 2 Interpret 4 Born 5 Gem carved, in relief 6 Acquire knowledge 7 Interest (ab.) 8 Paradise 9 Hereditary unit 10 Formerly 12 Former 23 Stretched out Russian rulers24 Small island 13 Rate of • motion 18 Pewter coin of Malaya 20 Carriers (coll.) 21 Turkic tribesmen 22 German king 41 Facilitates 42 Jumps 43 High cards 44 Tissue 45 Sovirt sea 27 Withered 28 Sea eagles 29 The dill 31 Electrical unit47 Demigod 32 Symbol for 48 Handle samarium 36 Command 37 River (Sp.) 38 Noblemen 49 Let it stand 51 Follower 53 Make lact edging r # i i

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