The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 4, 1949 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 4, 1949
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGE BIGHT BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THURSDAY, AUGUST 4, 1949 /THI BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NKWB CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher JA14F8 L VERHOEFF. Editor PAUL D. HUMAN. Advertlstnj M*na(«r •alt National Advertising Repi'estnutivei: Willao Witmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Uemphii. Entorad aa Mcond ctasi matter at the post~ •ffic* at Blytheville. Arkansas, under act of Con, Octobw », 1917. Aitmber of Th* Associated Prcu SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By ttrriar lo tha city of BlytheviUe or an/ auburban town wliert carrier aervlca U maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month By mail, within a radius of 50 miles 14.00 p*r j*ar. WOO for six momru, 11.00 for three months; by mail outside 50 mil* sone $10.00 per year payable in advanca. Meditations And tb« iJor; of the Lord shall be re • •d all ft«»h ahall M* it together; for th« •4 the Lord hath »|vok*a It.— luLah W:5. Now. the whole world hestri Or shall hear,— surely shall hear, at Lha last, Though m«n delay. and doubt, and fsitit. and fa)!,— That promise faithful: — "Fear not, Hitte Iluct! U 1& your Father's will and joy, Lo give To you, the Kingdom]" — Matthew Arnold.' Barbs Men who build railroads probably credit their *ar)y training. * * * Th» octcpM It really nut vicious *av« ajn Huderse* pholorrapher. Now what will politician* ••« to describe tb« opposition? * * * Land cinbs in Australia often .steal 40If balls. Over her* th* guy who lows a golf ball sometimes turns out to b« a land crab. * * * At a motorcycle exhibit In Ohio, walking equipment KM displayed. We »lill think legs ar* hrr« U rtmy. * * * A prominent paiutcr sayi Americana preier *t»rb*r ihop art." Talking picture*, huh? Economist Provides New Slant on Profits Th« ClO's most recent economic report, prepared by Robert R. N'alhan, stresses again the view of many labor leaders that business profits are a sort of pie to be divided among various claimants. Listening to these leadei'3, yon get th« idea they believe the pie really was stolen from somebody's kitchen window. And that only by handing most of it over to workers can management atone for its sins. Now no one with any honesty or sens* of fair play will condone & management which tries lo gouge Hie public through high prices and at the same time denies to workers their proper share of product ion. But it's time we got away from superficial, short-run definitions of profits. Peter F. Drucker, an economist, outlines in Fortune Magazine a broader view that is worth examining as a novel contribution. Here's his notion of profits: First of all, an economic enterprise, like any other institution in society, must seek its own survival. It must do thv; not for itself alone but for the society it serves. '.t'he enterprise's '•economic performance" tells whether or not it will survive. Cost, broadly defined, and increased productivity are the tests of economic performance. Profit, or "profitability" as Drucker prefers, is the measure of both cost and increased productivity. Tims it i s the gauge of economic performance, of ihu ability of an enterprise to stay alive «nd contribute lo society. IJrucker says cost includes the cost of doing business, the future costs of staying in buiness (largely the risks of the unforeseen), a share of the I'm lire losses of unsuccessful enterprises, and a share of society's non-economic burden. This last includes the government and all the various social services like hospitals, schools and chinches. Obviously all these are sup|x>rted by productive enterprises. The successful businesses must l)« capable of bearing this load plus the cost of the many failures. If the surviving enterprises do not cover these costs, the economy will contract and society will suffer. So continues the Drucker argument. As for productivity, any increase adds to profitability of an enterprise. Hut it may take many forms—higher wages, lower prices, heavier payments to capital for expansion of output in this or other enterprises. In Dnickpr's view Ihf enterprise that doe* not cover costs as hs defines Uicm *nd at th» urn* tim« boost productivity is i di'Bjf upon society. By his definition, any business must show profitability to survive. No economy, planned or otherwise, can esuapc the social risks an enterprise must face. Russia, no less than we, ha* iti failures and its mistakes in the timing of new products. Indeed, Russia may well find some of these risks greater than does free America, Drucker guesses that to offset such risks profits in the Soviet Union may actually be three to five times larger than in American industry. This i.s a refreshing approach when »et beside the pat notion that a planned economy represents a noble "production for use" in contrast to a free economy's "production for profit." The Drucker outlook makes considerable sense in a realm where fixed ideas have ruled too long. Governor Proposes Fewer State Highways Governor .Mc.Uath is reported to be advocating pai-iiiff 2,000 miles from tlie state's network of highways and turning Hie roads hack to Hie counties for maintenance. More than 9,700 miles now are in tlie state system and (he mileage seems to have a way of increasing with each state administration, bill never decreasing. U seems that the Slate Highway Commission has the power, ami often exercises it, to expand the system, hut only Hie General Assembly can take mileage out of the state system, once it is placed there by the commission, an agency whose members are appointed by the governor. For many, many years it has been argued by the county judges, and in many instances rightfully so, thai they lack sufficient county road funds to properly maintain their systems of county roads not to mention Ihe cost of providing even low-cost pavements for the more heavily traveled comity roads. It is apparent I hat the state is in Ihe same predicament and that Governor McMath has logic behind him in wanting to get rid of some of the mileage now in the stale system. He argues liiat with the passing of the years some roads are used less and do not justify being R part of Ihe slate system, while on the other hand other roads now in the count system have become more important and should be maintained by the slate. The governor's plan would he a good one if it could be completely divorced from the political spoils system. We would not want to see the mileage reduced merely because Ihe people using the road did not vote right in some election, nor would we want to see some area rewarded with n new road just because I hey did support the winning candidate in some political race. Nor would we want lo see Hie loss, or gain of roads in the atate system placed in (he control of a group of political leaders who might hold their power as a club over the heads of, for instance, some county officials, or group of couu- ly officials. ViEWS OF OTHERS Margarine Repeal Near—? If the margarine tax repeal bill can be brought, to » vote In the Senate al the present session of Congress, there are good reasons lo believe It can be pssscd. ft was passed by the House on April 1. and was reported out by the Senate t-v nance Committee April •>!. it will pass by a sale margin If 11 i.s brought up in Ihe Senate. Sena- lor Pulbright believes. This bill provides ample safeguards agalnsl the sale of margarine at hnlter, thus meeting the principal argument of Ihe dairy lobby tn opposition to margarine tnx repeal. The package would nave lo be labeled "oleomargarine." and re.-lamanls lhai serve il would he required to posi signs saying so or to serve It In triangular patties. Margarine ia\ repenl is of importance even on a crowded legislative calendar because It atlects the pockeiboofc and the health of Ihe naiion. some dairy luKiesis have come by now to recognise the unfairness ol putting special burdens on margarine. Consumers ha\e a riRhl lo expect a vote on it by the Senate and at the present session ol Congress. —ST. LOUIS POST-OISPATCH SO THEY SAY Folow-Up Reds in China Present Their Version of Amethyst's Escape TJi. DOCTOR SAYS BT F ft win P. Jordan, M. D, U'rUUn for NEA S*rrl« People grow old at different rates t speed. Some may show signs of mental aging comparatively early, whHe others may go Into their nineties without showing any serious mental change*. The development of senility OF an aged mind U practically never Bidden. An Increased tendency to forget the names of people, dates, or places is a common sign of mental aging. This alone «hould not be I a ken too wrlousfy. Only when loot of memory ha.* become extremely sever* and is associated with other change* In mental functioning is It proper to speak of true senility. Even In this condition, however, th« memory for events which happened 20 or mor* years before may be very good, while that for events which occurred recentlv may be poor. DOVT BECOME UPSET The person who has developed serious mental deficiencies because of great age i* not, as a rule, much up^et about it himself. Family and friends are often sadly distressed. Rr Jaou* D. WhlU A? Foreign N'ews Analyst (For DeWUt Mae Ken tie) Simple rage—on the local and Mm 1-official level—U the first reaction of the Chinese Communists to th« escape of th« British sloop AmeUiyst. As I pointed out yesterday, thia •faction I* going to be worth watching: because it may Hisclost he true temper of the Chinese *ed* over an Issue that involve* heir pride ind their future policy. Their first reaction points, but strikes no hammer blow. It showi signs of having been compiled ha*t- ly and none too expertly. It was a broadcast by th- Peiping radio. heard In San Francisco by the Associated Press. There were two separate items. The first was a "news storv" from Nanking by the Communist New China News Agency, giving the Red version (and it's a lulu) of the Amethyst^ dramatic escap*. Th« second Is the agency's own eom- It seems tragic to see person PETER EDSONS Washington News Notebook Dark Horses Fill Republican Stables For National Committee Chairmanship WASHINGTON <NEA> — When the 106-nifritiber Republican National CnmnnUee meets in Washington's shorcham Hotel on Aug. 4 to elect national chairman terms v:i'.h Gov, Alfred E. Drbrcoll, who L'. .supporting him. Hm. ,mi Rales as Secoml Possibility who ha.s formerly shown great men- la] and physlc.il powers lose those power* and not even know it. Nothing can be done about it, Therefore, family and friends should take these changes calmly and not worry too much about. them. If the memory Is poor, there Ls no reason why a notebook: cannot be carried and used to jol things down. Any otlu.- aids desired should be used without hesitation. The old person Is In a difficult stage of life both for himself or lerself, and for friends and family. There it no substitute for youth. However, accepting things a.i they are will make life smoother for all concerned. The Yuan )• 'Fait Guy account attributes everv- he runs a .summer hotel and amusement cr-nter, Dunn's Villa, com- oleie with }iirie box and bowling al- A. T. "Bert" Kov,;ud. Nebraska f ley, at Pelican Rapid.?. ,-t?.te chairman. was suppaseci to be " second choice P.Her Dana- i here"? no telling what will happen. Th-Me are a dozen men who.se names ^re being kicked arouml as Ixi.ssibiiUie.s. There Ls no grp;tt en- ihL^ia.stn for any of Diem. "Die list I ?r, thfmiE>]i precincl and countv LS (iLxtintun.sheci principally by it.s \ rhiiirman. He is not recardcd a.s a lack of th.-lhu-tioii. This Indexes I "brxs" in N'cbrnska. He has ptavert \\t\\v hard-np the GOP i-; for a real ] hi* political cnrd* close to his vest leader. Many of me iiir^ibiliiies are | and at the Philadelphia cotnvn- big wheels in their own .state ma- j tion never let it, be known whom chines, but are practically unknown I be favorer!. Sen. Another leader in the anti-Scott tm:e.s i.s Thomas E. Ccleman. for- naiionally. This i.s what will make the Re- puolLcnrV choice difficult. They I Harry have no om.stnndine candidate. • Kan., her. He i.s a Scotts Blufl real e.i-, mer Wisconsin national committce- tate opu-.ilor w^io worked his wayjmriii, now finance cornniiUeeman up iti^ oolUics from door-bell rln*- and .stale chairman. The Milwaukee Jrmrnai calls him "bo, 1 ^" of Wisconsin. Gates Ciil'opular \\'\ih Some Fx-Gov. Ralph E. Gates of Indiana, now Hornier national commil- teomjin, is a lawyer of tlie rough- Kenneth Whr rry of Nebraska is for Howard tional chairman. j ' ."• Darby of Kansas City, a sr-ll-riuule imn, now and-tumble political school. H Mast of those mentioned for the j owner and he.iri of a shipbuilding job are member.? of -he National [ company Cmnmiuee. A man cmp.sn't have to ; .spore o' and other with n^s in the e xvas da^inale of Prank McHale's at liaan. where they both played r<.H. Indiana Sen. Will Jenner never forgiveis Gate. 1 ; for bent- h:m oii£ of the governorship. H ' Capehart and Rep. cnnimittccinan to be chair- j Kansas-Missouri area. He has been * Cim ' :ie Halleck of Indiana aren't Retiring chairman Hush GOP national commuter-man since 1 :o ° hot on Gatc5 either. In fact. ScvHt. Jr.. tjf Pemnylvnnia wasn't. 19m He i.s rated a* Republican boss I HJII|PC:< probably wouldn't mind Neither were Herb BrownclL find : of Kanj<i.= in a nice w u- He was a ' bcin S national chairman him.self. Joe Martin before him. So Die election of a dai'ithorse i.s entirely \ios- rible. This i.s how the leading con- ' cau.se he liked him. Darby could lenders line up. politically: have hnci ihe chairmanship* in 1943 With the retirement of John but turned it down. He would prob- D.uiiiher of Conneciicitb and Sin- ; ib'y rio so again. bec;ni?e he'5. chiir Week.s ol Ma.^achu.srtis from i busy wi!h his own affairs. the race, all the contenders are f Irom the iniilcHc wesj except Guy i Willkip man in 10!0. clof-.sn't care Arthur Summerfield, a Flint, for Tail, supported Dewcy be- j Mien., real estate operator and au- inmobUe dpalor. has been a national conimitteeman since 1944. At Otr.aha Ia?t January, Summei too iiolil was the author of the re-.solution to .set up a 12-m:in C5Op pol- E. icy committee. He is regarded a,s a Minnesota comtnittoemnn Rnv Dunn lias been in the ^laie ]es~i= florae Gabrlebo]], iialimial com- I ture .since 1925 and ha.s run the tmueeman from NVw Jersey, And ' GOP mai-hine in a sati.sfact'*ry lie w.is born in Iowa. After getting j though unriiMineui^hed manner. He a Harvard law rifsree he settled in' wa.s a >;uiine figure in the revolt N'eu- Jersey, where lie has built up that railed at Omaha last January, a lucrative practice. H" was in the -.vhen Sror retained the chairman- N>w Jer.sev Asfiemhly lMfi-30. He i.s ; .*hip by a 54-iio vote. Dunn wa.s for n con.servative. and \vas for Talt at; Sloven la.= t year, but not too en- Philadelphia. But he Li on good ' thusiasticaliy. A.^irie from poltiic-v Dewey man. At the ie:cnt Pitt. 1 ;- btirgh and Washington conferences, Summerfif-Ul trieri let calm down the Note: Dr. Jordan unable to Rtiswer Individual Driest ions from readers. However, e:\ch day he will answer one of th« most frequently asked questions In his column. * • * QUESTION: Does pneumonia conic from > cold? ANSWER: The germ* which cause pneumonia are commonly found In normal throat*. Pneumonia does frequently follow a told, probably because the cold lower* the resistance and allows the. germs already present to invade the lungs and produce the disease pneumonia. 75 Years Ago In Blytheville — Miss Doris McGhee who has been attending Miss Wylies Business School in Memphis, returned home yesterday. \*^is Jo McGhee and Ly.stra Brack tn motored down for her. Miss Louise Leggctt wa.« given » bunco party Frida- afternoon by- her .ii.«ter Miss Marir Leggett. and Mrs. Harry Brown at Mrs. Brown's home near Holland, Nfo., in honor of her birthday. The guests played bunco In the living room which was decorated with garden flowers. Bath powder went, to Miss Emma Lou Hawkins for first honors. Miss Rema Har^eU received a bnnbnn box for traveling pri?.e and low score, a handkerchief went to Miss Vanite Sax. Read Courier news Want Ada thing to • Gen. Yuan Chunff-Hsien, whn Is not fdentilied In what appears to be haste of writing. Later, 'n ihe c imentary. the aerencr names Yuan as the "commander r" 1 the People's Liberation army at thi Chinkiang front." Tt was from npar Chfnklang that the Amethvst tfc- n -d. Gen Y»ian i.s apparently the responsible officer who has to explain how she got away. Acc"»-r1inp: lo rhft aeency. he lets hinwlf go. The Amethyst, he says, forced a passing -steamer, the Ki- iK. to serve a.^ n shield as ^he started her "infamous" escape. The Amethvst then sank her. as \vell us a number of Junks trying to rescue survivors in the water. Several hundred drowned, says Yuan, who also charges that Briti:'i naval negotiations for ihe Amethyst's release were merely t^ stall lor time while she prepared to escape. "Categorically denied.** Ls the terse comment from thft London admiralty to this whole account. Yuan is quoted a* concluding: "I firmly believe that the People's Liberation army and people of the whqje country will never forget tfl avenge those sacrificed. They will never forget and pardon. ..." Demands Suggested He demands punishment, apology and compensation from the British. The agency's commentary is a 10111; 11 ic same line, calling for "punishment for the criminal acts of the Cruiser (sic") Amethyst." It goes on to conclude that "the whole course of the Incident profoundly teaches the Chinese people the viciouaness. hypocrisy and 'hamelessness of Imperialist*, no matter who they are," "The policy of American Imperialism In China has reaped what it ha.* sown »nri British Imperialism likewise reap what it has sown," the agency says. Such languaze, in both ttems. Is threatening but only vaevely so. It might merit serious concern if written itt less obvious ha-=(p and iv tiger, and in coherent English which the Peipinff radi* usually displays. This particular broadcast gets quite incoherent at times. What it says is hung entirely on Gen. Yuan and the news apency. Tt sounds like the fumbling of a second string propaganda crew while the first team Le off fnr the weekend, It commits the Red hiah cony rrmnd to nothing. It leaves no doubt, of course, as lo what Us writers think the high command ought to do. mediately. Cash dummy's high club ;tmi-ScoU lacuons and restore har- ' and discard the nine "of diamonds. many. Other national comoiitteernen bn- in? mentioned as darXhorse po oihtie.s include . j Now take the heart finesse. East Walter S HaHanan | of Wesr Virginia and Vernon Rom- npy of Utah. - win witn the wi- ! lo himsplf - wn - v ^- He ''-"' u think declarer so IN HOLLYWOOD By Krskine Johnson CA Staff ('[irrrspiindrnt HOLLYWOOD — fNEA>— Dick Hiiymes and Nora Bddington flew to Honolulu for (heir ho tiny moon biu Jimmy Stewart i^n't so sure now that he and Gloria Mclx-an will follow suit following their mar- riase enrly in AURU>I. Jimmy tolci me: "I hear you : e.-;. in wi-, : , a one of In can't get anything to rat because of the strike. I want lo eat/' Reminds me of the time June Lang came back from her Mono- Hm , , . . . . luiu honeymoon *Hh Vic Orsatti. , tl ?J T ai y c f is &lso l " tnc pl( " o ...,_., , ... , , ' t 111 ^. 1 Tvpr.ty-two years as" John "It nsiN." he .snapped. "A rccoiu-illalion?" ".No." he snamird .iKaiti. "Ynti >a\v ILS- v.e were having lunch]" He milked away. Hm:n:n! A pre- divorre ciiuumrnt? Front and Ccnier 1 ' is [") t in 1 s Jat::•£ mini' '•Hfuneb^Kiy Stole My Gal." I jgatn. Hmmu McKENNEY ON BRIDGE By William E. MrKrnnry AmiTita'.s C:inl AmhorHj Wrillen for XEA Service Deceptive Tactics Sometimes Puy Off Tn !iio.;e of yon \vlio hnve been f'>!!'i',viii2 tt'e Thm.stliiy Ics.son linntl, jhr:rntlcr SiUuitiay's nrtidixs wjli e R ieyson hand on bidding. It have Someone asked her if she liked Honolulu for a honeymoon. "Wrll." nailed Jiinr. "it was all right, hut ihrrc * - asn't iin>thinjf to do after 9 o'clock at night." ., Jimmy gave Gloria a x^'d compact instead of an pugafi-cmrnt. ring brc^ii--e Gloria said she had too many ring.s ai;e.uiy. Ford prnitn-.ed him a role in one of his films, pjist day on the .-et. Bill kidried him, "Well, you !iu.»lly made go;d," My idea was to stftil a trend, if I can, 1 wanted to sluw builders that » House can be built M .1 profit in the fieW ] (Junk we have got to rrn-n — Ihe S6800 house. —Housing Expediter TI$II* Wood*, commenting oil a low-cost house he biiiit near Washington. * * • K-viutl *iui i arc Just Innocent byslanrlpis- in til lint trouble ov«r Lesnrvlch down »t Cimm- nali. In fact, we're so innocent we wouldn't "vei: hp fishlin 1 .<'..>ui>virh for the litle it we ueirmt (uiiocl lulu it.—Jake Minx, Cuaiifs mauaycr. Fox is hitrndiitina a new find, •Joyce Mackenzie, ns Jimmy's leading lady in the ue>tei n, "Broken Anow. " Actunlly Unlly\\ondi cli-^rnv- eied Joyce five \f-ars ago at clie ! PAMdena CoiumiKy PUiyhou.se. She ; worked in one uvuit*. "Tomorrow ; Is rorcver." She's been t vying lo pet back into pk HILT? e\cr since via htlle Iheaiet plays. j I.nnrilord and Truant | Kalhrine Hephui'n just rented I.a-Arenifi Tifrney's la!e>t lu-a:t- be.il is Mary Rogers, daughter of tlie li;e Will . . . Drsi Arnc/ and Lucille. Ball i,ill adopt a baby . . . I'llie L A. noald of sii|ieri-isors fs r^perted in niocl.iim A\n. 27 "Ken Murray Day." That's Ihe dav Ken rlrivrs • H^rkon's." after sfvrn yc.u<, arid heads for N'eu York and TV. lo discard the small dia- :nond? Ea.st now might make the mistake of returning a diamond hoping thai declarer might have another losing diamond. Or he might lead a trump, wanting to cut. down the ruffing value In dummy Of course. If Ea.st does either of ]he5e. declarer is home, because he ran discard the klng-queen-nine or .sweater for Alice. A previous spades on dummy's good diamonds, born of the same cow was no Calf Tn Have Swfatrr BAR JiflLLS, Me. —'.?,--- Hairless Alice Is just that kind of a pureblooded Hereford heifer. Where there should be *hite hair. Alice'* hide Is pink; where brown should grow, it is tan. The calf is owned by William H. Bruce, editor of the Maine Fsrm Bureau News, when it was bnrn on May 15. It was protected with n coat and blanket. A neighbor woman says she is going to kr.it a rsif Aussie Wild Dog Ar b g it\ m Htr M to A t P L -L re f A vious |»R -It! & A33 KT .lack Kenny's l.ilrsl: "If I wrrnri tlie rhraprM euy in thr world Krnl I Alli'il wouldn't have anything tn talk nbiiul." Jack al-o tells ,his S.im Golduyn 10 9 8 5 » KJ 652 + A K 5 Lesson Hnnd on the Ploy South West NorlK Ea-st 1 » Pass a V I\iss 'i * Pass <! V T. Pass "> » P;.ss 6 V Piss Opening—* Q HORIZONTAL 2 Hebridean 1 Depicted wild i= le <ioR of 3 Countries Australia < Creek (ab.) 6 It is very SOver (contr.) deslructiv* to ^ Courtesy tilt* • 7 Hour fab.) 11 Bellowed 1,1 Screed 11 Social insect IS.Stream . II Perched IS Letters 20 Biblical eounlry 21 Grows around-tile-world flight record. He! \vcne it. too. j What so" with r>an Dalliy anil Ills eslraiijccrt uifr? i They've IM'I*M h;ivin* dulos anil f .spoiled Ilirni lundiing togflhrr In ll»o Vox *hnllo r.lff. I.Mrr Ihcy (livtjipraml intu his trailer drrss- SM.OflO Krpli'e,| rioTilnyn: "I can't lirlri il. dmlur's nrrlcrs." Drsorl Onrr I.nncl of I.Al^es I.A JOI I.A, C.ilif. -. !•.- California's Mojavf closeil i:. one of the sumlir.sr. clsve-t in the ITmlrtl i;-;! R ! bridge fraternity, points out Hint iUtrr R short lime any person | i an learn all of the rules of the. jplay o[ the hanrt But In ordei lo [win at biicize. you must be nblc to ' pp))iy s'fme. deceptive taotxr at n \\ :,.-n HIP dummy gnrs rJoun nf- o( the fir d But" N•• \i" "' '''° "'" nms l( ' nd '" lhc '!"<•<•» Ins room ,.n lt,c Ml. when l).«n ! scl ,m and I), Carl 'l ' il'-'bh- II ,1 ','' < ' 1 " 1 "' N " rl11 r * n sre lllat " lllc ...... Mm. fran (iiu'.we lo-ws, the opponent would inimrdlatrly c.ifli Ihe nee of H ^^ m ,i? n ;r;-,:;; 5 ^^«^"^ -., S",,r ,^^ ^^ *ar s '., UJ - lhft .- ; el ,,, ia ,: 11 ^r^'i u^'ir',;;." 1 ; 1 ,;;^ 1 "^ finally Mine nut he wasn'l ll>e ] versify of California" hioioRlvl. jay rhram hoy you <.?e on (lie screen, it \vns onre a laiirt of lakrj. »ilh al lunch?" 1 asked. 16 "Old Dominion Stalt" (ab.) 10 Misplaced indistinct 21 Canine 22 Hawaiian bird M Frosts 23 Whirlwind 25 Proboscin 24 Hoslelvin 27 Among 28Snalch 25 Price 3D Mother 31 Electrical imil 32Princ« 34 Denomination XI Be horn* 39 Symbol for indium lOChallense i2Venlil»l« I.S Direclion 13 Roule (ab.) ^ E'eruv'ian mountains ij Driving '1 B« present I Hinders j It has i tail il Fkrvrtu R More facile. 9 Type of chees« 1!) Fondles 12 Accomplished 28 Unclothed IS Number •12Gr»tLak« J3 Optical phenomena 43 Hypothetical structural uni +4 Crimson 46 Withered 3n Writers'mirfct 47 Diminutive of Theres* 49 An 50 Indian w«fght 33 Exclamation 35 Preposition 3S Cravat 40 Hull and monotonous •II Aleutian isle 42To« I Apothecaries'

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free