Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 7, 1953 · Page 4
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 4

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 7, 1953
Page 4
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J III Hir Ddlly RegiStef-MaU, Oatesburft lit Wednesday, October 7,1953 Comment and Review ctMAK*kmt>K^atn TALK TOLD IN RECENT IRANIAN REVOLT ' When former Premier Mossadegh was overthrown in Iran by forces loyal to the Shah, the Communists shouted that Americans had engineered the coup. Our government modestly disclaimed any credit for the affair. Since then, assorted fragments of information have been collected and pieced together in a fashion which suggests, circumstantially, that U. S. officials may have been entirely too modest. It's all guesswork, but the skein of "evidenee'5 ties in like the clues in a who-done-it. Crosby Noyes, a correspondent of the Washington Star, recently undertook to trace the various threads in a lengthy dispatch. He followed them through diplomatic circles in the capital, where they have had considerable notice in a' quiet way. A prime point seems to be that a number of diplomatic observers accurately forecast Mossadeghs ouster in secret dispatches to their home governments, suggesting they were privy to a plan of action. A key figure in the plan is alleged to have been the Shah's very bright twin sister, the Princess Ashraf. Reports have it that she employed her brains in several abortive plots against Mossadegh, until he finally had her exiled But in Europe, she is said to have continued stirring up trouble against the former premier. She shuttled back and forth from Rome to Paris, to Switzerland. Meanwhile, at least fotir U. S. experts on Middle Eastern affairs left Washington this summer for various foreign destinations. By August 1, all of them had shown up in Tehran, the Iranian capital. Mossadegh had appealed to President Eisenhower May 28 for financial help, but after waiting a month the President turned him down flat. Loy Henderson, our ambassador to Iran, left that country not long after Mr. Eisenhower sent his regrets. His goal: a vacation in Switzerland. Coincidentally, Allen Dulles, head of U. S. Central Intelligence, departed Aug. 10 from Washington, likewise for a Swiss vacation. To fan the flames of mystery, the Shah's sister also turned up in Switzerland about that time following a quick trip to see her brother in Tehran. Reports suggest she had tried to get the Shah to play a decisive role in the events to come. Finally, Brig-Gen. H. Norman Schwarzkopf, an American who had reorganized the Iranian national police force for the Shah, an assignment that took six years, bobbed up in Tehran on a summer vacation trip. He was visiting "old friends." Some think the timing of his visit, mid-August, suggests strongly he was intended to be a final messenger of persuasion at the Shah's palace. On Aug. 13, the Shah issued decrees ousting Mossadegh and naming his successor. -Mossadegh thwarted the plot temporarily, and the Shah fled. But on Aug. 19 his forces rose up and smashed Mossadegh in an evidently well-managed revolt. It is possible that all the comings and goings set forth here were moves in a careful plan, that there was nothing of coincidence in the simultaneous presence of three key figures in Switzerland. It is also possible that the revolt was a genuinely spontaneous uprising, and that everyone who said he was "on vacation" really was. If'we did intervene, the truth won't be known for a good while. Meantime, well have to content ourselves with the' fact that it all makes a good yarn. The Doctor Says MANY QUESTIONS INVOLVED IN HAVING TONSILS REMOVED By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M.D. Written for NEA Service "Whether to take the tonsils out or leave them in is a question faced each year by thousands of parents and physicians. Each time the problem is a little different. • For example, one correspondent writes that her five-year-old daughter has been advised to have her tonsils and adenoids out because she averages an infection per month. She is reluctant to have this done and wonders what might happen if she decides against it. Another writer says that her doctor has advised a tonsillectomy on her six-year-old daughter after one attack of tonsillitis and wants an opinion on tonsillectomies on children as young as this girl. Obviously, the physician on the spot is in a better position to decide, but it can he stated that the age of these two girls is no reason against removing the tonsils and adenoids. In fact, it is often easier So They Say . . . on the very young than later, as they forget about it more rapidly As to the question of a parent's deciding against tonsillectomy, this'seems a little unwise since the physician probably knowns more about the need for removing the tonsils than she does. If it is not done she runs the risk of having the girl get more infections of the tonsils with an increased likelihood of developing complications which may be more difficult to treat later on. Reasons Pro and Con There are some recognized reasons for not taking out the tonsils. Among these are the presence of acute inflammation, tuberculosis of the .lungs, several blood disorders, and diabetes. The reasons for taking out tonsils are not always so clear-cut Frequent attacks of acute tonsillitis and difficulty in swallowing, breathing or talking caused by en larged tonsils are good reasons. Infection of the middle ear is usually reason enough to remove them also. If there is cause to believe that chronic infection of the tonsils is causing Bright's disease, arthritis, or other difficulties elsewhere in the body they arc better removed. I'll have to keep, on fighting. I just can't quit until I win that title.—Roland La Starza, after be ing blasted by Heavy Champ Mar ciano. McCarthy is the greatest senator of our times. God bless him and his bride.—J. B. Matthews, former investigator for McCarthy commit tee. I was subjected to constant in terrogation for the first month In prison. I was in solitary confinement' the second month, then it was steady questioning again until Aug. 14.—Lt. Donald L. Pape, Boise, Idaho, repatriated POW. As long as we give untold millions to England and she in turn does million of dollars' worth of trade with Red China, it means that we are indirectly furnishing the guns, planes, bullets and tanks which some day will be used to blast the life out of America. '-Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy. Barbs The gray matter it takes to run a professional football team is nothing compared to the green. Soft shoulders cause auto accidents with teen-agers in more ways than ope. Folks who attend the world series always get a good run for their money. Secrets of success are what everybody is always telling everybody else. Be wary of an invitation to a blowout from folks who live in a trailer. You might wind up help ing fix a tire. Little Jerry Clemen* vants to establish a Christmas fund tor himself with money he earns as e sitter, but is asking insurance from parents against measles and other childhood diseases as well as nersnnal Will Hold Meeting at Prairie City Church On Seout Movement PRAIRIE CITY—The Rev. Donald Jones of the Methodist Church announced that a "Get-Acquainted with Scouting" meeting will be held at 7:30 o 'clock Wednesday night in the church basement. The meeting, first in a series of three, is for the purpose of forming a Cub Scout Pack at Prairie City. The Rev. Mr. Jones says that the proposed pack will be a cooperative effort and open to any boy in the age group who wishes to become a member. Bill Conway, field executive, will be at the meeting and show a film strip dealing with the forming of a Cub Pack. Give our disabled Korean vets the opportunity to, prove they can [fjm do a job and do it well v These Days WHOSE TARIFF IS HIGH? By GEORGE E. SOKOLSKY (Copyright, 1953, King Features Syndicate Inc.) We Americans have a way of believing the worst that is said about us. Particularly if it is said by distinguished European. If a propaganda is started by any country to the effect that we are mean and selfish, we not only assume that they must know what they are talking about but we organize societies to proclaim our own infamy. And there are always plenty of great men on hand to become chairmen and presidents gf anything that gives them the aura of a neon sign. Thus, when Sir Winston Churchill complains of our tariffs and mr customs rules, many Americans assume that both must be very bad, indeed. Now, there are some very sound thinkers who believe that all tariffs, like other obstacles to a free market, are ipso facto wrong and with them it is not necessary at this moment to quarrel because while the World would be in a better state if there were no trade barriers, the fact is that most countries have set up such devices. What I am discussing in this article is the ratio of customs duties to total value of imports, ranging from the low of 1.8 per cent for Japan to 46.3 per cent for Chile. Into this wide srcctrum, the United States shows up as 5.1 per cent as compared with 25.6 per cent for Great Britain. As the collection of tariff duties is very complicated, often being deceptive and difficult to get at with accuracy, these figures for the United States and other countries were arrived at by taking the total amounts collected as customs duties for a year and relating them to the total value of imports. The figures in the preceding paragraph were for the fiscal year 1951, about which data is available for all countries. In 1952, the customs receipts for the United States were $575,000,000; the total value of imports amounted to $10,745,000,000; the ratio was 5.3 per cent. Low Ratio Shows Prosperity The United States, from the standpoint of this calculation, is the eighth lowest among 43 countries. It is interesting to note that the lowest countries are generally among the prosperous nations; Japan, Denmark, Belgium-Luxembourg, Argentina, Sweden, Norway, Netherlands, United States, Union of South Africa, Germany, Honduras, Canada and Brazil. The particular study which I am consulting for this article was made by Dr. John Lee Coulter, who was chief economist and statistician of the United States Tariff Commission, and then for four years (1930-34) was a member of the commission. He is a consultant for the American Tariff League and other organizations. It is interesting to note that in a comparison between 1937 and 1951, the ratio for the United States in 1937 is 15.8 per cent, while in 1951 it is 5.1 per cent, a decrease of 68 per cent. It has been American policy from the Roosevelt administration to the present day to lower the tariff. Secretary of State Cordell Hull, being a confirmed free-trader, labored for reciprocal tariff laws and tariffs. The figures show that he succeeded to a remarkable degree in reducing the American rates, if the picture is viewed as a whole. The complaint of the European countries, particularly Great Britain, that our tariff is too high, is not borne out altogether by the facts, especially as regards Great Britain, whose rates have gone upward. Variation is Not Considered This is an over-simplification be cause the internal economic problems of each country vary. Nations which need "hard" currency are faced with a different set of circumstances from nations which have plenty of "hard" currency or essentinal natural resources. Yet, tariffs are rarely based upon a scientific analysis of economic problems or upon a desire to restore a free market which alone would stimulate world trade in the interest of all reople. Tar iffs are part of the internal poli tics of each country, the government submitting' generally to special interest groups which use their strength in their own com modities. It is unwise to assume that the term "special interests" in this connection necessarily has an evil connotation. When, let us say, a community exists on a single commodity and that commodity cannot compete in any market against government-produced commodities which are dumped for political reasons, that special in terest must be taken seriously from both a political and sociologi cal point of view. The problem of tariffs ought, therefore, to be considered not sentimentally but from the stand point of national self-interest. \Fuhon Lewis, Jr. OPERATION &IG6EST SWITCH PETER EDSONS Washington News Notebook U. S. Offers to Return Red MIG-Bachelor Solons- Jet Planes Last Longer—Story From Poland WASHINGTON (NEA)—Sometimes the high-domes who run the U. S. government seem to do things too nicely nice for the country's own good. The latest case in point is the Washington decision, made at the highest levels, to return the Communist MIG aircraft flown to Kimpo airfield by a North Korean pilot, who wanted to come over to the UN side.' The pilot, who landed this first MIG intact at a UN field, still gets the promised $100,000 reward. But after the plane itself had been taken apart, loaded aboard a transport and flown as far as Okinawa on its way to the States, the .order was given to send the plane back to Korea and offer it to the Chi nese again. The psychological value of the plane as an exhibit to stimulate savings-bond sales or recruiting drives is incalculable. But several explanations are given in Washington as to why the plane will be given back. One reason given is that this particular MIG was an old model and offered U. S. Air Force ex- New Windsor NEW WINDSOR—Mr. and Mrs Arthur Young and family of Milan spent Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. Lee Bell. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Peterson and Tommy Idleman were Sunday evening guests of Mr. and Mrs. Emil Wickstrom in East Moline. Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Peterson left Tuesday for a visit with his brother-in-law and sister, Mr, and Mrs. J. C. Reidy at Minneapolis, Minn. Mrs. Glenn Setterdabl, Mrs. Gus Chilberg, Mrs. Herbert Peterson and Mrs. L. L. Wallin attended the officers and leaders council meeting of the Woman's and Junior Missionary Societies at Rock Island Monday. Almost 60 per cent of all the coal consumed in Canada is imported from the United States. New Windsor Junior Mission Group To Send Supplies to Africa NEW WINDSOR—The Lutheran Junior Missionary society will meet Saturday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Mahlon Lindgren with Marjorie Ann Nelson hostess. Juniors needing transportation should meet at the Peterson-Anderson store. Election of officers will be held. As the juniors will send a box of supplies to mission work in Africa, they are in need of worn sheets or muslin to be used for bandages and would appreciate donations. Mrs. Herbert Peterson and Mrs. Lindgren are leaders of the group. The Martha society will meet at the home of Mrs. Carl A. Johnson Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Ben Larson will be assisting hostess. The annual stewardship dinner for church board members and their wives will be held Tuesday Oct. 13 at the First Lutheran Church in Moline at 6:30 p.m. Tickets are available. Pfc. Laverne Peterson of Chicago spent the weekend with his wife at the home of Mrs. Chlora Spivey. Mr. and Mrs. Gene Benson were honored at a housewarming at their home Sunday. They were presented with gifts. Attending the noon dinner were: Mrs. Alma Benson, daughters Miss Malinda and Miss Alvera Benson, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Anderson, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Benson, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Benson and family, Mr. and Mrs. Darrell Hutchins and family and Mitchell Kincaid of Aledo, Mr. and Mrs. Willis Luallen of Woodhull, Mrs. Marjorie Coulter and son, R. B., and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Benson. Judy Petrie was named president of the Brownie Scouts at the meeting held Saturday in the home of Mrs. Jack Eubanks. Also named were Sharon Ryan, vice president; Cama Sue Creek, secretary; Sonja Nimrick, treasurer, and Ann Rice, reporter. Leaders are Mrs. Eubank and Mrs. Douglas Skalberg. The next meeting will be held Oct. 17. I perts no new information. The Reds don't use their new planes the way we do. The U. S. rushes new models into action as fast as they are in production. Old models are used as trainers. The Russians hoard their new models and use old planes in active serv ice until worn out or shot down. Another explanation is that the U. S. high command wanted to give this MIG • back to the Commies so as to set a precedent. The U. S. might want the Reds to give back planes that fall into their hands. This in spite of the fact that the U. S. is still trying to get back ships lend-leased to Russia 10 years ago. The official Air Force explana tion of the returned MIG incident is that "the highest level" ordered the plane returned to the Reds be cause that was in the spirit of the truce agreement. Eligible Solons Matrimonial pickings are get ting thinner on Capitol Hill with Sen. Joe McCarthy and Sen. Jack Kennedy now scratched off the eligible list. At a recent cocktail party a group of society gals, com piled the following rating of those eligible bachelors still'left on the Hill: Speaker Joe Martin (68) — top protocol catch. Rep. Sam Rayburn (71) — his favorite date is his spinster sister. Sen. Dick Russell (55) — lots of looks. Sen. Theodore Francis Green (85)—plenty of money. Sen. Warren Magnuson (48) goes for the glamorous type. Sen. Henry Jackson (43)—tall, dark and handsome. Sen. John Sherman Cooper — (51)—good date for a party. Rep. Jim Fulton (50)—he can dance. They Last Longer Jet bombers may cost a lot more uoney than the piston en gine models of World War II, but they last a lot longer. It slipped out at a recent press conference that Air Force experts figured the normal depreciation for Boeing B-47 jet bombers would be 10 to 15 per cent less than other types That guess didn't include losses in combat. It has actually turned out that only 1V4 per. cent of all B-47's have been lost in operations. This also accounts for the fact that the Air Force now has more than 600 B-47's on hand, a figure that also slipped out at the conference. In view of Russia's successful exploding of a hydrogen device it is expected that the Air Force will increase its order for Boeing Biggsville Mission Group Uses Theme On American Indians BIGGSVILLE — The Women's Missionary Society of the United Presbyterian Church met with Mrs Charles Whiteman, with Mrs. Herman Renard, Mrs. Robert Glenn and Miss Emma Rankin as assist ing hostesses. Miss Rankin was also program leader. The topic "The Outward Look to the American Indian," was given in the form of a book review by Mrs. Whiteman, who told something about each mission station which the United Presbyterian Church has among the Indians. A solo, "Come Out," was sung by Mrs. Robert Glenn. Mrs. Cavart Bigger conducted the prayer cycle which also concerned the American Indian Guests were Mrs. Mildred Porter and Mrs. Verde Artz. B-52's. That's the giant bomber which will deliver U. S. hydrogen bombs. First Things First The latest story out of Poland concerns a rejected lover who decided to stroll along the railroad tracks and brood over his fate. The suitor sat on a tree trunk which was across the tracks and pondered. Suddenly he heard the wail of a train whistle, and he ran back down the track, stopped the train and prevented a serious wreck. For his efforts he was fined 150 zloty, with an alternate sentence of three days in jail. Seems that walking railroad tracks in Russian-controlled Poland is against the law. * She Started Early Ivy Baker Priest, the Treasurer of the United States, believes one has to start early in politics to really succeed. She recently said "I got into the Republican Party when I was a 10-year-old. I was baby sitter for the chairman of the women's GOP club in Bing ham, Utah." Family Transfers to Church at Ophiem OPHIEM —Mr. and Mrs. John Glen Engstronj and children, Jeanine and Ronald, became members Sunday of the Grace Lutheran Church by transfer from the Bethany Lutheran Church in Woodhull. Lutheran Willing Aid will meet at the church at 2 p.m. Thursday. Serving will be Mrs. Almeda Samuelson, Mrs. W. J. Nelson and Mrs. Morris Larson. Mahlon Johnson gave a, reading, Barbara and Cynthia Johnson presented musical numbers at the Children's Missionary Society Saturday. Sixteen dollars and 14 cents was realized from the "Thank Offering Boxes." Johnny Anderson presided and Barbara Johnson led devotions. Mrs. Marsh Dorrell of Marce line, Mo., and Robert Stillwell, of Albuquerque, N. M., unexpec tedly arrived Wednesday at the home of their brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Price. Connie Sue Price, not attending school because of rheumatic fever aftermath, is being tutored by Mrs. Don Roberts of New Windsor. Mrs. Violet Swanson gave a report on the 15th District meeting and caravan conference in Abing don, at the Legion Auxiliary meet ing, Friday night. The unit presi deut and secretary also attended the meetings. Mrs. Neva Wallin of Kewanee was a guest. The annual chili supper was set for Nov. 10, serving will be to 7 o'clock. Refreshments and table decora tions were in the motif of Halloween. Mrs. John Stephen and Mrs. Eugene Flake served. WASHINGTON, Oct. 1 — Two little-noticed recent moves of the Department of Agriculture clearly demonstrate Secretary Ezra Taft Benson's desire to restore handling of farm credit to private enterprise wherever possible. One is a new program proposed by the Commodity Credit Corporation whereby private banks would put all or part of the money needed to make price support loans to farmers. It would involve some sort of CCC guarantee for the loans, rather than the present pro gram under which CCC itself ad vances all the money. No steps have yet been taken to put the new guaranteed-loan plan into effect. Rather, it is being discussed privately with bankers to ascertain their Treaction. So far, that reaction is favorable. Banks apparently like the prospect of being able to make crop loans with a CCC guarantee in somewhat the same fashion as they advance funds for housing construction under FHA guarantee. Thus, the contemplated program would not take tho government entirely out of the price-support loan picture, but it would mini mlze its role. For a change, it would bring private enterprise in to the picture. Shift Load to Industry The second action involves con struction of additional grain storage facilities. Instead of taking a shortage of such facilities as simply an excuse for the government to go out and build storage space itself, as would have happened under tho Truman-Brannon regime, the new agriculture department has provided incentives whereby industry will construct enough facilities to meet all anticipated needs. This particular story began in July, when the department made a survey of grain storage facilities, particularly in heavy wheat- producing areas. It found that a considerable shortage existed. Day by Day TOO CRITICAL By DR. W. HARRY FREDA No man is free enough from faults to sit in judgment on his fellow-man. "Let him that is without sin cast the first stone," contains sufficient wisdom to silence most of us. The Man of Galilee achieved moral excellence; but even from His high place of noble living he did not assume the role of critic. Here is what he had to say concerning criticism: "I came not to judge the world, but to save the world." That was a startling and revealing statement; and yet it was true. A careful study of His life and character reveals that He seldom or never condemned. He knew how futile such a practice is. It never touches the real trouble of the one who is judged. If we really want to help people, we will make some other approach than criticism. The big question in our attitude toward other people should be "How can I help them?" And be sure of this, people can only be helped when we act toward them in the spirit of good-will. When we sit in judgment on them, we do little.or nothing to save them. It is not difficult to tell others what is wrong. On the other hand, it takes skill, character and patience to correct what is wrong. This is a hard ksson to learn. We have such a deep-seated belief in the power of our moral indignation, that we have little difficulty in yielding to criticism and condemnation. What we fail to realize is that our criticism is a sort of indirect pride in our own virtues. "Neither do I condemn thee," is a good motto for all of us. Thoughts for the Day For in six days the Lord made heaven and earth, the sea, and all that in them is, and rested the seventh day: wherefore the Lord blessed the sabbath day, and hallowed it.—Exodus 20:11. Sunday is like a stile between the fields of toil, where we can kneel and pray, sit and meditate. —Longfellow. Then the department persuaded Congress to approve a plan giving certain tax advantages to builders of these facilities. It allows storage operators to amortize their capital investment in five years for tax purposes, just as industry was allowed to do when it built new facilities to meet sudden defense needs. To meet an Immediate urgent need, the CCC itself built facilities to store about 95,000,000 bushels of wheat. But to further spur private Interests to meet an anticipated need for still another 100,000,000 bushels of capacity, the government also offered to guarantee occupancy of new facilities. The twin Incentives of the quick tax write-off and the guaranteed use did tho trick. . The government announced details of the new program in early August, and said it would receive applications for coverage under the program up until June 30, 1954. Within 30 days after tho announcement applications had been received for well over the 100,000,000-bushel capacity goal, and the cut-off date for receipt of applications had to be brought back to Sept. 30. Officials now say that when they finish processing the applications received by Sept. 30, these probably will be found to cover about 200,000,000 bushels of capacity. Some will be screened out for various reasons to bring down the ultimate total. The strenuous efforts to get private interests to do the job bring to mind the 1948 presidential campaign charge by the Democrats that tho Republican-controlled 80th Congress had been responsible for the then-existing plight of grain producers because it had failed to authorize government construction of storage facilities. The Republicans failed to realize until too late the impact this charge was having on wavering farm voters, and it eventually was a major factor in swinging the Farm Belt into the democratic column. Belatedly, the Republicans exposed the phonyncss of the charge by showing such authority already existed, but by then the Democrats already were back in power. Advancing Ilands -Off Policy Secretary Benson thinks that despite the criticisms being leveled in many quarters against some of his* policies, the farmers want as little government interference as possible with their business. That is what he is trying to bring about. He may be wrong, but I for one don 't think he is. (Copyright, 1953) .^Ifegfster-Mail Ofiica 154-138 Cast Simmons Street Galesburg, Illinois Entered a» Second <nass Mansr at tha Post Office at CJaltsourg Illinois under Act of Congress ol March 8. 1879. Wm. C. Pritchard —Publisher ft. F. Jelllfi Editor M. H. Eddy ... Managing Editor TELEPHONE NUMBERS Register-Mail Exchange 4435 Night News Room Numbers 4458 or 4459 MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press is entitled ex. clusively to the use of republication ol all the local news printed In this newspaper as well as ail AP news dispatches. National Advertising ReprescntaUva, Ward-GriffiUi Company, Incorporate*!, New York, Chicago. Detroit. Boston, Atlanta. San Francisco. MEMBER AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATION SUBSCRIPTION RATES By Carrier in dry of Galesburg 30c a week By mail in retail trading tone 1 Year $.8.00 3 Month* tt.TI 8 Months „ $4.75 1 Month JIM By carrier in retail trading ZOM outside city of Galesburg 1 week 25c By mall outside our retail trading zone In Illinois, Iowa, Missouri 1 Year $10.00 , 3 Months _S3JS 8 Months ..$ 6.50 1 Month ilJS Elsewhere In U. 8. A. by mall Year flS.00 3 Months MM 6 Months „$ 8.00 1 Month |l.Ti Mall subscriptions to members oi Armed Forces In Illinois. Iowa and Missouri I Year 18 .00 3 Months _.M.T| 6 Months $4,75 1 Month tl.Ot In all other state* 1 Year $12.00 3 Months _I3.M 6 Months _| 6JO 1 Month |1J8 ...... fc£ Answer to Previous PunfeTl Musical Matters j | C |«IA|,|N | rsi -rUkui 1 Ophiem Couple Home From Wedding Trip OPHIEM — Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Law.son were married Sept. 19 at the Presbyterian Church in Moline. They have returned from a trip to the Ozarks and are residing at the tenant home on the Leland Gabrielson farm, where Mr. Lawson has employment. Mrs. Lawson was Joette Cauley of East Moline. The U. S. Bureau of Indian Affairs has 13,000 employes. , ACROSS j fViolin accessory [ 4 Group of. musicians DOWN 1 Low singing voice 2 Wind instrument 8 Set of organ 7 3 Weekday pipes 12 President Lincoln 13 Toward the 4 Sew loosely 5 Female singing volet t 6 Closer - c at A R e N p A 6 T o N e w T B N « T B t • m. A m H * N 1 A f T m. M A L. L. * e 1 T at Q ••••• QQElLia •OIDDD ammaaca IDQEIB •aauaa •aaaa naaaa 24 Imitates 40 Caudal sheltered side 7 Lair 25 Impudent t appendage*^ 14 Burden 8 Drudge 23 City In 41 Buffalo 9 "The harp that Germany v 42 Gaiter, once through 27 Male horses 43 Kind bf 's halls" 28 Otherwise merchandise 10 Advantages 29 Noxious plant 44 Great Lake 11 Nuisance 31 Nocturnal 46 Poker stake 17 Terpsichorean mammals 19 Regions 33 Calyx part !15Turf 16 Approved models 18 Legislator 20 Stop (naut.) 21 Before 22 Hireling It » Subsequently 38 Refund" 47 Negative voteil 48 Became larged 50 Butterflies 27 Stitch 80 Piano foot levers 32 Snuggle' 34 Expunges 35 Fold 36 Pigpen 37 Simpl a 39 Begged 40 Melody 41 French dance 42 Take an oath 45 Removing water 49 French metropolitans 51 Rowing implement 52 Seed vessel 53 German king 54 American humorist 55 Golf mounds 56 Observed 57 Direction (it) i i 5 7 8 •» IP" 12.' 14 H 1$ 14 17 ' 18 ' We Tt> u BT jU ' zJ 1 w 5T w BT 34' i W !W 3S 1 v> l 37 W 40 p <a hi IP 1*" HI" 1 w SI a 5* si it 57

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