The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 5, 1947 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, May 5, 1947
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

f PAGE:•TEN THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS T21E COURIER NEWS CO.. H. W. HAINES,,Publisher JAMES L. VERHOEFP, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Wltincr Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter tit the post- office at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9. 1917. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In Hie c-.'.y ol Blylhcvltle or any suburixMi town where carrier service Is maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month. . t By mail, within a radius of 40 miles, $-1.00 per year, $2.00 lor six months. $1.00 for three momus; by mail outside GO mile zone, $10.00 per your payable in advance. Meditation Or what man of you, if his son nsks him for for a loaf, will give him a stone?- Matthew 7:3. * » * Many parents have imr lif-dl forr-sistilfil tnough to rfrugni/c thai snnip n. r (hi- thins* (hey gave tlirir children «crc stones instead of bread. Not i hat Powerfu On his i-ettini i'nim V'airop 1 ^, Hi'iiry Wnltace told Now York rt!|)";-lurs lliat when he saitl Uiis fcniiUry w:is on the road (o rutliloss not referrinj} to 1'roKirluiH 'rnnniin'^ plan lor Gruco-Tuvkisli aid. N > !iu \v:is speaking of an avUulo by pnblisiu'i- Luce in one of his magazine s. Wo believe in the jiowev of Die prws But we don'l think that iicwer means that any proprietor ot tho American .press is dictating American foreign "policy — not even editor Heiu-y Wallace of the New Republic. Universal Military Training ^ The hvo brandies ol' CoiiKS't^s .'shortly will begin hearimj.^ on bills -which would establish universal military training. The outcome is in doubt. Rut at leant it seems certn'p. that Die • question is finally goi'H' l'o come to a -vote. The bills under consideration are based on the so-called American Legion plan. This is a long-considered program •which reached its final form only ar'UT -exhaustive conferences and mentings -throughout, the country, in which all • manuer of suggestions and objections rWere/ received and studied. • The 1'jnal plan doo.s no; meet all -objections, of course. Thr-ie will be rstrong opposition to any .such bill. -.Ami-, t lie reasons are subsUnitially the -same as those which for 20-odd years have kept the question of universal -training from advancing boyond the -talkative stage. It has been argued thai, universal .military training will warp tho character .and corrupt the mor;;!.-; of '.mi- youth; that it will inlerfer;; with work .or education and sever linne .ties; that, it will make this an agg'-essive, militaristic country whose (rained body of civilian defenders will invite rather than discourage war. Under the American Leginn program the planning and supervision will be in the hands of civilians. Rules <if conduct and discipline will be included in civil, not military, regtilal'ons. These regulations give due consideration to the moral welfare of those! in training. Tho youths will be Army a:ul trained, but they will not | JO ' in tllc Army or Navy unless they choose to join up at the end of their basic- training period. Basic training for four months-during tlie summer vaca;i,,n period for those who intend to continue their education in the fall. P.oys will be soul to training centers as near their h,,.nes as possible. After the basic .nurs,- thore is an advance traini-- ,,,.,'i,,,! of 36 weeks or longer. The typo ,,f framing depends on the quidiUc.., and wishes of the young man, wilhiii quota limitations. He will have a wide, variety of choices. • Advance training may include special studies in colleges or induslrial schools. It can mean service in Die ROTC, National Guard, Onjaniwd Reserve or National Security Training Corps. Requirements may be nu .t through special training j n vocations skills .and services of value to national security. Those arc some of the Iw.sic points of the American Legion plan. It is a- carefully thought-out' approach to a vital program, and deserves sensible consideration. Of course universal train- COURIER NEWS ing 'is something tlint this country would, nc'vor choose except ;-.t the gunpoint. '•(>!' ncTO.s.sity. ]( jf<>i>-; ;is,';iii!.sl AnuTH'iiii trudilioii. So, unforttmtik'ly, do iniiny of the Iremls ul' world alTuirs lod-iy. Opposition ciiiiiiot Ijy h;iKC'd on (nulilioiial iri'oumls in licl'jjinc'o ol' rt'nlity. H must answer some very definite «iin.sti''iis. Is the world in :i state o. 1 ' peaceful stability? Are (he other great powers rapidly d)sb:itidiii(f their armies and BiviiiK no thought to trained reserves of iiianim\vc.>i' and production? Is Anicr- icii free from any threat of i';<l<ii-i! , vv.-ii'.s-? If u'ar .sliotijil coine, would continental United States a^ain iwtiipo fit- tii'clt while we luiilt up a military force and the means of supplying it? If (he answer to those (jsieslions is yes, lli.'ii tim'vcr.s.-tl military (raining is not necessary to national seciiriiv. VIEWS OF OTHERS Saving Grace Ko:ne |ien))h' savi 1 string. Sume p"op!e save i r...,ts. Thi-n>'K li!'i'-<uivlii|> and this wi-c-k ™<1 ihi'iv's iliiylij.'hi s;!V)j)ij. Kul |c,r cvi.|.vfi!ii>, uf CHUI-M', lint, milhons ot Americans will saciitice oin 1 hoin of .sleep on .Saiuniav iii^hl to win :i dividend of a hundred golden hmirs through the summer. Then as untumn ilusrs in, they'll even he ylven back the lost hom'.s slei'j). Thi'rc'.s a .sale investment tor yuur J lint our I'diintry-ilvvellrrs will have none ot il. What JOCKS erystitl-rlear to the city worker at tin 1 end of day looks dark and obscure. 1 when the farmer Marls his chores, ills Is the seamy underside ol Iliest- solar speculations-. tiu his system and the utliev system will cxi.st side by side, and neither will decline, atomic v.'.'ir on the other though each will cause some inconvenience to the other, ana simmier wilt muddle (-iiily throiiBh in the nice.- ol outraged logic. I'j'aise be fur the saving ,-mce or common seiist'! CHRISTIAN tiCUC.MCK MONITOR. Something to Live Down Uruhi!' :>. v.i'L'atcr devotion to spiritual values, a iiuraV.ir the other day said •'Communism cannot Iji' art;ui'd down; it must bu lived down:" Communism today is making a (;rcl\t bid lor the awaki'iiiii,; masses of Asia, one ol it.s i-lnei lalkiny pninls is racial cqiinliiy. And Jt.s amuL inentK cannot Ije encountered sin-ply by citin;; Cue Christian tcaehii«;s o[ nulvers.>i troiherho;>a would be worth, a deal of arunmenl. The tdiiied Slates euuld easily yet Imdly Help to undercut ConmmmM a)ij:eal Lo iisiaii., by fc .et- lins rid 01 I he obsolete immigrntlon and natur- ali;-a(ion rc.suiclions directed :ij;ainst Orientals • on racial grounds. A small "token • luuubL-r, like those now admitlcd each year from China, India, and the rhilipptnes, should he eligible for admission and cili/enship Irom every country ,.i the Orient, as from every country of Europe. This wnuid U' a very .small drou m the American population burkel. bnt il would remov,. nm: (if the deepest causes ol Asian bi'tcrncss against, the UniKd Stall's. It is worth rememl»-nn K IKW an cnorminis unuiunt oi Japanese e.ood wilt wa.! won by American Kcnerosity niter tl\- great Tci- k.vo iMi-tlKumhc of HI22. only lu ;>c wiped i.nt i )y the uv,-i whelming spn.se of national insult cr.ut.cd liy the ami-Japanese provisions oi ihet I numeration Act of HCM. 'I lie impoff.'.nt point for Amer'cans lo grasp is that Asian resenlmi nt ciois not rest on American c.xclii.Mun oi an inconsiderable hamlun ,it immiS'.rnnts. but on the s>m;lmj; out ol Asian nations by laws as "interior'- pec .pies, wilhcmt even :i (c,i; ( .|i ic<w.;nitiiui of (iii-ii- dignity and a>pivations. U AmericJlns can "live down" tins insciisitivc'iiess t<i Asian feeliuB-s. inoy will be helpinr. :o "live d.aen" coniintriism m Asia. CHRISTIAN HCIENCK MON1TOH. BARBS HY HAL COCHHAN V.'c wish some college wou'd .-,iye the thcimmnetev :\ feu honorary dearer.'.- -lor k>-,.ps. * » » Teachers strike toi More Pay"— headline. The foil::-, whn have been tcachn.jr youni;strrs to be smait are r.t'ttin.; smart, lluuisclvcs. » * * A CahloMiLi juds;c ruled it isn 1 , rrucllv when a wile makc.x her husband do the housework, tfcipe—jirt. a criiiu 1 ! » » » «u<TPs:-rui p.-ople are the one.-; wno Keep overhead cs|ti-n.'C-K under toot. MONDAY, MAY !>, 1047 ' The Fly in the Loving Cup & Headquarters for U.S. Genius Makes Hit With Writer Othman ll.v I'JiTJilJ (N'KA Washimtlim Cnrrrsiiunilrnl) WASHINGTON. May 5. INKA1 — Bel'cnv Hie w:i r. average consump tlon of e'Ki's in the U. H was 29! per person per year. During the war it jumped to 392—an average of an OKI; a day apiece, with an extra OR;; every Sunday. That made the U. S. Hie cBK-catl'.iBcst nation in history, it j s ail the more remarkable when com ra,sled with can consumption in Gveat Uritain y.here- —1> c;ur-e ol warumt: ration- ins people were lucky if they yot an c;; : 7 a month. WiiicacTc;; all said thai Americans ate MI ninny c:;|;s because they couldn't, get i>nou!!h meat. Ilcii ,'niii. criii.suinpiioti was expected to drop when the war was over. Even tin. 1 IJcparlmeiit ot Ai;riciiitinv bet that way it bouklu a lot of cackle berries cm ill,, assumption they would be surplus. It was feared the market would !>;- f'iutlcei, and "le lit'!..-,. ...ntdii v,i (on low. The way i: worked mil. w-;is (hat the American people bought and ntc- mure ei:;js than ever before 'liu- v:ite tor tin- first three months v;as 101) c'!;-.'s p<>r pers :in i",;-: a day with an extra - l 'miiiav. This in spin- of the f:ict. that there was more meat iv.i;!i!:ie. He:i:-.on fe>r llli, enL-iuttony iva s simple. People" Jnul mere- mon- 'V- Thry l;nn'!ht more tc.;' This iiitli- s.:o;y of ihe irlnmph .il I'm- i v.i- iv. 11 Imri.'d in n bii; loir; •nt which Si crelar.v of ..,,.. Clinton H. Anderson nave HOIIM- Aurifiiliinv commil- Habits of Americans Puzzle Experts otes Department of Agriculture [ |nj!«-i;im;e farm iirogram. Anderson cave' lii.x idi-iis on tlint, in n dc- tailed M'vc'ii-iiofnt plan. Hut thn yilk of flu 1 \vliole thing was in this i .story or the ess. SO THEY SAY It remains an unfortunate fact lhat far too many nf the i,-,ys and cirls in ouv God-tearing country n-tcive no religious in.-'tiuclion.—ciov. Thrnias K. Dewey of Now Yort:, » ^ # A Political pav'y can succeed oiiK- if u slands l;r-hui(l its prinrijiles aiul displays courage, energy mid ability in lianslatin K (ho.-e JK ilif ijil.-s into lc::i';h>livc ai-ct executive action. Bet-,, Hobrrl A. Taf( IK, of Ohio. " * * Send schc.lavs to Chinn hntead ol pninical ml.ssioiK, and let them look for the basi; ol Chinese democracy,--Dr. L. Cairington Goodrich, president American Oriental Society. into | In- (li'vi'loiiment - ( IN HOLLYWOOD >t>«J?°».*1>«C. •„„„.,.,, 11V >:KSKIM: JOHNSON X::A siaii (•iiri-oMiuiuiri.t "KEAMSTK! ABUNDANCE" SIIOIJM) UK «;OAI, What this all points toward, according to Secretary Anderson, is the need for more farm production in the years ahead. Not just in foo ( | products, but in cotton fibers and forrcst products as well. Because it follows that if people with more money buy more food, they will also wear more clothes and n'ccf more houses. To get this production for full employment, high-income production, the farm experts say uses of the land may have to be cti-inu-ed somewhat. More sub-marginal land would have to be planted in irees, to save the land and provide more lumber. There might be more c.m- tvhnsis on livestock farming—more land in hay and in pasture, which save the soil instead of exhausting it. More would be planted to cotton, truck crops, orchards. Less would be planted to small grains, I potatoes and beans, now the basic food crops of the poor. Eventually, by adapting U. S. land to its best use, it is believed the country could make continuous use of 450 million acres—30 million move than at present—for support of a growing population at, high levels of consumption, Consress will not attempt to write it.s new long-range farm no!: icy until next year. The goal of i it should be "realistic abundance," yay.s the secretary in summing "P his case "It is plain that our |;eopK- v/aat more food and 'norc of oilier commodities than we have ever produced." extras -'-;,!om bi-."(-mc- Mars. Hut,' wiien they ito. the 1 .- av,. i i-hu'tatit ! lo ad,nit u. " | ft i s niuch move- i-'Xciliii i [,.;• the studio publicity <lcpat!:i'...:!; 'to; i:li!uiorl/i" ihi'ir ...iid;l,-;i -du,...very " I The- v.-ari! of s!r." !: :iiv. cti'.aj.j-.iii'i--•' mcnl.;. and hrarl,;ivak> < .i:iv,-n-i icnriy are . f or"o;:*.n [,, imrn • m.i-( yic:',ncrs ir, n -,vi-.\ tmd" ;-. i-.iin;- «\v! r.-l.s 1 . Ro were ttmror Hive-'-, Dennis O'Kn-fe. Walter H;-.nu \-i'! ami A.'.itt Fjncitt. i And so wa s i.on M, c ,;•,;.-,.. . .,„ | li'.'tim: ;r>f)5 pay chrr'xs. H,. ' ( v,]'.';! hiT"!- ; ' slar """' ! "' - ir " 1: ' ' >r i Id piv,- mo (lir sin]-.- ,,f ,,,, ,, N _| *ra who ueeame a .star i I-oil McCM!iis-,. r waMi'i :el"c''int ! -It was a lil.c-ial rci,i,- ; ,lion." he told me. -My folks ,|i,|,,-| mm,! Mlien 1 nit cl;,,^ In lunr yrmiml tl,o »< 1( ,i|,,. T , u . fl , , I.I Iron, vouirthin,;." ,,o loc.ni- f«l Iww linrrl it was to. not in Itni was l«,,n ;n no'hwoHl H> Thai mac!,- 'nn srn:.vnn< casting office dciir so manv timo;i that he \va.s tnially to 1 .,! !:> com;- avonnd !!.,• next 'eiay and llit-y would !i;iv[- a jc;b fo r him in a Jane Wiihor.-, movie. Lon i;r, f ail cJvcs.seci up to report iov work. Hi- \vns handed a p.\iv of diMKy track .shorts ami told In! put, llu'm cm. Hi- wtumd up posin,: tor :>. phi)toni-i.|-,h used in the mo-i Vic- .lie i;ot J3.50 "By thai time," hc said. "I w'l.s H and fell like a lulluve." Th'/n i,c j>ined i he Maxwell Choristers. sio A HAY AND Ni'.w iioi'i: ; The Cnoiisters wtn'e siyneci lor a movie .V:ii-h Uirnod cv.it. lo IK '•Rcu'.eo and .iHliet. ' Lon was one ;,f thive iiays selected for a ,'losc- \ u;:. I-'i;r that, he i;ot SIO a eiay : and new hnpo. ; '•Now wlu n I ai.ked feu- a job. 1 e:oxild say I'd bce'ii in a movie." he r^aiei. '\-\il(i- that, it, was ^ori o; e-asy." ITs first leal part was as a juvrnilr c!,-liiu{iiri>l ivbet tornril out to bo a killer, lie* shared Ins scenes nidi Waller Kreniun. 'His tirst slacrint; nil,. w:i.s 1-, "Home in Iixli.-in.'i." which alse, in- Iror.iK-rel June Haver and .loaimc Grain. Drennan was til- top nanir. i.c.iin. .June. I.on. and Walter ave together asain in .Seudei.i H,^,. .Scudeia Tla\." .ft rc-;\i:\ burns u-.i Lon to heir air, or.e ctc.sei ibe mofc-ie extvns as lazy or imiur.bitious. It takes more coura;:,- to be an extra, he says.i ! tllL'U to be a p'uinlJM- oi' a lawyer ' It's a derent. hartl-workin^ li:^ and tlirre'f. hope in it. Chemists' calculations i-how Ilia; 22 pnuncls of nialter, if c-onvcncil rlllircly into energy power K«'ni-i,i]- id in the U. S. in an avera-e two months. McKENNEY ON BRIDGE The Riyhi Finesse Saves .{ No Trump HV 1VII.MAM t- MrKKNNEV America's ('ard Autliority \Vrillcn for NBA Service Pttsimryh. pa., recently conducted tho largest tournament, in its lii:,toiy. John A. 'Barry of PitU- bnrt'h. a vlcc-i>resideiu of the; American Contract Bridcte League. trl!s mo that they arc planning for an even bigger tournament uhcli the P<-nnsylv.iicca State champonships are lield there :i AKQJ 10 » fl 5 • A 9 0 2 3 A HI VCM07G 2 » Q 5 3 A.1B7 N W E S Deader 4 A3 03 V K .T 4 » J874 A 7 5 2 .• V A 8 3 ?:• 4 K in l A A Q 10 D 2 Tournament—NVilhcr vnl. Scnilh U'cst N'nrlh Kasl 1 * I'n.o.s 1 A I'.IBS 1 N.T. I'ass 2 N T. Pass 3 N. T. Pass Pass Pass Opening—* 6 5 [(,,„,, r • -. . r.c\(.i- , . He nvk t:i ; - vi.oK-i,,,. j,.,,,,,,. n I IR>n:! "" "•• "'•' 3"!. 'f.'.inrl.l' Approxiit'.'itel.v ,TO rents' worth m electricity is coiitaino,! in tu,- ;l v- t rage flash of lU;h(iiHi!, r . i"-<'V('mber, In the recently held tournament they h,i t | H2 pairs in the open rair event aiul 20 teams in the team-of-four. That the caliber of tridgo was pood was demonstrated in the team-of-four event when I,nil- teams ended in a tic for first i)!.,re after two days of play. By finishing first in the Pitls- turpli team-of-four. Edward F. Colin of Philadelphia accumulated the neressiuv poinis to put him ever the 3CO nvirk and become Life Master No. 77. Today's hand is one that ho played in the tournament, The DOCTOR SAYS BY WIM.IAM A. O'RIEN, M. I>. Written for NKA Service One out of every 20 young adul's with upper respiratory liemolytic slreptococeic infection cpliaryngilis, tonsilitis, middle ear infection, or scarlet fever) subsequently develop slims and symptoms of rheumatic fever. Both children and adults with these infections should be kept under observation for at ica.'it n month to be certain they are not coming (town ivilh rheumatic fever. The second stage of rheumatic; fever, If throat infection is the.1 lim, develops from one to four weeks later. Patient tires easily, has a litlle fever, 'and docs not feel well. During this time the small blood vessels in the various organs- start to show a reaction to tne previous streptococcie infection. he third, or active, stage of rheumatic fever mm- i< ts t from a few months lo a year or more. In the fourth stage the condition starts to quiet down and while there may be flareup.s. only about 3 per cent of young adults actually develop lurthf-r difficulty after they start to improve. 'Rheumatic fever is difficult to mulct-stand unless it is remembered that any tissue j n the body mav be affected. Most severe damage il done to the heart. Chief signs ami symptoms are lever, swelling redness, ancl pain in the joints and nervousness. MAV CRIPPLE HEART The majority of patients with rheumatic fever recover from their first, attack, but heart cripplin;' may be permanent. In rejections tor military service for heart disease, 10 to 70 per cent were the result of rheumatic fever. Children of parents who have had rheumatic fever are more likely to develop il following sirepto- cocL-ic infection than children of non-rheumatic parents. Croivdi'i" and poor nutrition also increase susceptibility. Patients who have had strepto- coccic infections of (be upper respiratory pa.ssases should be considered possible rheumatic fever victims until at least a month elapses If during tills period (here are any symptoms when indicate the patient has not completely recovered a physician should be consulted so that treatment for rheumatic fever can be started. QUESTION: I had rheumatic fever a few years ago. Doctors tell me I have a fairly good heart. Would it be iwsiblc for me to have more children? My physican told me that it would be all right ANSWER: if your physician after examining yon told yon tlint it would be all right, : would accent ins advice. 15 Years Ago In BlijtheviUe — The Rev. Alfred s. Harwell, pastor of the First Baptist church will participate in two commencement day programs this week. He will speak at Jonesboro Baptist College on Sunday Evening and at Cent™ 1 College, Conway on Friday and it is as nicely played a hand as I have seen in quite a while. Colm refused to win the hearts until the third round, then with fear and trembling he led the deuce of spades, ho;:in^ that East held the ace. and not West. East won with the ace and for want of a better lead, returned the throe of spades. Ths practically mart-eel him with the kin;; of clubs. Colm won the spado in dummy, and now most of the declarers le'd the three of clubs and took the double finesse. West won with tb" pack, cashed the two good hearts, ancl the contract was defeated. Colin .however, led Ihe three of CHIOS and finessed the queen which helci. Thr. n h c went over to dummy by playing another sp.acle aivl led back another club When East, put on the king. Colin let it. hole! tho trick, ancl there was nothiiv East could return that would defeat the contract. > 11V FIlEDKItICK C. OTIIMAN United I'ress Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON. May 5. — Fred A. Erhard of Ei Paso, Tex., hiis chopped clown to slue Hie ho/.o in the bat-win^ colhir who stands in front of the movie? (heater and tells the customers that the- feature's just started. Usually the film's been on fit Ic-asl half an hc.nr aim Ke.<iyJff mar is in such a jam thai r%Tf and 40.050.0UD other people can't ligure out the piut until they see tho first hall ol tin- pirnirc la'.t-:-, after (he neusivel. The rest of n.s have put up with the prevaricating cent in the fancy Ijant.s by the box office, out. f'red lias done something about it. He has invented (U. S. paii'in nninber 2.419,39-1) an electrical din-.;us hilcht-d to HIP projection machine. This automatically shows on a red ciiart in Hie (oliby exactly hoiv iinK-li of the picture lias llivkerctt iicross the .screen ancl how nuu'U is left to fro. It leaves notnin£; in tlic conscience of the double-deal- e rout Itonl in the monKey-suit; it iiouutles. s will make a rich man of Fred, ancl Unit's why I like the patent, office. Wonders never cease in this marble-pillared IiC'.uUiuai ters ol American sieniiis. You may not belic.vo It. but the anvieiu profession of beacli combing, even, is about to be mechanized. Having observed the beach comD- ers ol song and story bending thcir backs al hi s native Par Rocka'.vay, N. Y-, Thomas b. O'ricn produce,.! an iron beash comber wiili a comfortable seat for the operator. Tins apparatus chugs down the beacii, sucking u]) the sand and automatically ai-cositms diamond rings nn<! 25 cent pieces in a handy compartment. 'Another straggler with life as f> is. who lias clone- .voo:nething a it, is James E. Brennan of L?f- vvood, N. J. Never more m.'i ;ie battle the cubes in his reirii;er.i- tor, uecatii't lie's built one with a button on top. Push it once and out pops an ice cube from a hole in the side of (lie box. Ptirh it twice and out pop two. And so On ,as pictured in patent number 2.4IG.154. I'm not, too certain how it works, but I do know it contains an electric heater to loosen each cube from its iii£id nest. Let us not ignore the Alessrs. William Schloessinger and Alexander M. Zcnzes ol New York. They have carried the synthetically colored and flavored glace fruit "to its ultimate. They have patented synthetic fruit. Take a piece of sugar beet, cnrva it in the shape of a plum, color it, flavor it and process it according lo their method (patent number '•'..- 41i),S58j and you'll never know ilKit. it wasn't a real plum in a face paper clip. For those who like their eggs the wny they want 'em, Sidney Caplan of chicar-.o ii:\s ;nvem<2| a combination cite poacher. Iff.er ancl fryer; it does al! three at once. Rudolph G. Hobelman oi Eialti- jnore has devised a pasteboard tooth brush without a handle. It, fits over the finder. Kcom- the molars and throw it away. 'Because the Hobelmati liandleiess toothbrush is an inexpensive as it is sanitary. Otto Hopimian of Oak Park. 111., has invented an eraser n-trievjr. Tie the eraser to the stvim; on his reel with concealed sprint; and you will never have lo crawl under l!ie desk. The week's inventions iuclud? one small mystei \: why did the Universal Match Co. of" St. LO'.lis buy from Richard Majw of New Rochclle, N. y., hi..-, combinniion cigarette lighter and case? That i* the question thin will keep me awake tonight. Why? evening May 22. Mr. and Mrs, A. O. Little have as their (ntcst this week. Mrs. Fred Scully of cut Off. L.-i. They met Mrs. Scully yes'erdav ill 'Melill. Phis. Tiie dance planned by Mrs. W. J. Pollard, unit < liairmai'i nt a«iv- Hies in Ihe American Leg: jgL Auxiliary, has been postponed Realise of Church Loyalitv Week. British Princess HORIZONTAL 1,0 Pictured British princess 13 Biblical character 14 Ventilated 15 Rested 16 Paired 18 Three (comb, form) 19 Full (suflix) 20 Seniors 21 Placed 2't Nickel (symbol) 23 Negative 2-1 Meal course 2fl Different 31 Age 32 Fish eggs ;!3 Marine 35 Bunk 38 Belonging 10 39 Artificial language -10 Minerol rock -12 Revenue 48.Slinuilalc 49 Man's nickname 50 Pouring vessel 51 Chill 52 Habitat plant forms 54 'Ecstasies S(i ldonlic.il 57 Thinnest ; VERTICAL 1 Stone cuUci'S 2 Walking > defect 3 Network 4 Gadolinium (symbol) fi Poker stake C St.igger 7 Minced oath 8 Volume 0 Rhode Island (ab.) 10 Scraps 11 Calm 12 Redactor 1-1 Advertisements (ab.) 17 Comparative suflix 27 Split [Mise 28 Sphere 20 Pedal digit 30 Pronoun 33 Slip-knots 34 She is now - louring South 36 Vestiges 25 Bulgarian coin 37 Tnrslu-orthy 26 Constellation 41 Kind of cheese ff- i 42 Belongs to It 43 Compass point •!•! Vehicles 45 Eel-liko fish •If, Droop •17 nimiituticc KlllllX 48 Kl.imc r>:s Dou-n S.i Abraham's home

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free