The Lawton Constitution from Lawton, Oklahoma on August 22, 1963 · Page 26
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Lawton Constitution from Lawton, Oklahoma · Page 26

Lawton, Oklahoma
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 22, 1963
Page 26
Start Free Trial

THE LAWTON CONSTITUTION, Thursday, August 22, 1963 The Lawton Constitution NED SHEPLER, Editor and Publisher BILL F. BENTLEY. Business Manager rl:L tCAUSTON. Maimpnt Editor W. R, RIL'l:. JUK SOUSE. AdvcrUslnp Manascr Promotion Manager W D. HAKGItiWES. H. O, AHLSUHLAGER. Mechanical Supcrlnlcodcnt Clrculollon Dlrcclol PubllsJieo tivemngs Monday Through Knaay ot Eaeli week at Tnlrd 0.10: A Avenue. Lawton. OHIahnma Merabei ol the OklnJioma P.'CM A«soclauon and Southern Kewspnner Publishers AssoelaUon DIAL (all departments) EL.3-0620 Member of Audit Bureau of Circulations MEMBER OF'THE ASSOCIATED PRESS T3ie Associated Press is entitled exclusively to oic usa Tor re-publleatlcn Ol ft'.l the local news printed In this newspaper ns well ni nil A.P ncwj " fso udvcrllsWR will DC accepted irom proraoUon mm or iranstcm* ihruufch local firms or ip.rt^pcr.dcnUy unless i: l.«. paid Tor In ndvnncc or is nccomp«nied by wrlitcn authorization of local business men junrnrncclns payment An.v erroneous rcClccdon on. the cnoracicr ot any person, tlnr or cofpurniion and Any mlsstatcmeni of fnct which may appear In thli newspaper will be pladly corrected upon !ti bclrjt broujhl to tt» «L'-nt!op ol the manajtcmer.t, Mobile Presidents In the months ahead President Kennedy's conduct of his office quite naturally will come under severe and unrelenting Republican gunfire. After all, the GOP wants the office, and you don't ge: it by arguing that it is already well filled. Sul the Republicans might learn a few hard lessons (lorn the Democrats' tactics in pursuing the office four years ago. It does noi seem wise lo try ro define too sharply what the operations of the presidency should be. Kennedy attempted this when he was on the oulside watching Dwight D. Eisenhower conduct the office. And Kenntxiy has wound up doing many of the very same things Eisenhower did. For example, Kennedy the campaigner was highly critical ol Eisenhower for his "traveling diplomacy." Visits to India. Europe and elsewhere were assailed as essentially useless exercises. But Kenndy himself has just completed such a trip. Eisnhowcr ofien was attacked for not staying in Washington more. Tiic charge was. of course, that when he was out of lown he was neglecting his job. Comparative figures indicate that Kennedy is gone from the \Vhu.- House ai least as much as Eisenhower, A sood many Republicans already have taken up similar assaults on Kennedy. If they win ihe office in 1?5-1, ihe chances ar? overwhelming that they wiU have to eat the srvme crow Kennedy ate when he got the job. \Vhai is involved here is more than just rhe technical fact that ine White House in practical effect moves wiih the president wherever he goes. The point is thai rhe presidency' is In considerable part a display office. Leadership of this great nation in 1M3 and beyond is rot accomplished by chaining oneself to the White House desk as a virtual prisoner. Leadership consists in part of moving aboui. of being seen, of talking to people ai home and abroad, of sppinp things first hand rather than simply reading reports or listening to emissaries. The Whiip House in riiis age is a cnicia! core of national and free world li.'e. But ii is not an island on which a president must maroon himself. Today the great currents flow easily and swiftly around the globe. The leaders of aJl great naiions recognize Ihis by hopping about consiamly ro meet their counterparts in other lands, to study world problems, 10 get th? feel of things. Are we to suggest seriously t h a t in such an era the President of the United Stares, the most powerful single executive on carlh. should be the one leader to hold himself, rigidly wilhin four walls? When Kennedy gained thai powe 1 . 1 . ho forgot his criticism of Eisenhower and chose to move about just as rhp general had done. Whoever follows Kennedy most likely will do tbo same. Sugar Costs Rose Raw sugar prices reached a 43-year record high of nearly 33 1 : cents a pound on May 23 last. Three congressional investigations of the sugar market were announced. The Department of Agriculture assured consumers that enough sugar was available to meet American needs this year. Tho decline began the next day, until raw sugar was selling tor 51 i cents a pound. Rep. Leonor K. Sullivan. Missouri Democrat, chairman o[ A House Banking subcommittee that investigated sugar prices, has released a report on speculation in sugar. It shows that the small speculators, from almost every state in the union, thou-rht ihey saw a chance for a killing in sugar and bought like mad, betting on an increase in sugar prices. Many of them arc holding contracts today worth less than half what they paid for them. The sugar spree cost consumers millions. It emphasized the fact rhal the New York Coffee and Sugar Exchange is not under any government regulation. Mrs, Sullivan thinks il will have io be regulated. We can't have another foray that might cost us our sweet, tooth in the bargain. Washington Report Rocky Hasn't Caught On · By CHARLES 0. GKTOLEr WASHINGTON -- mien you are a Rockefeller, things come to you; you don't go to them. That's over, ·at least Tor the time bcinp, in the case of Ihe famous family's second son. Nelson A. Rockefeller may have thought that the governorship of New York, for which he fought with no holds barred, was a political prototype for the presidency. He finds, however that there arc a lot of new and different ancles, including several he's having difficulty in selling around. His story might have been different had his father been, like his great grandfalher, a country physician, covering wide distances in his horse and buggy. But by the time t h e reached him, most everyihhing was coming his way. And so il continued until Franklin D, Roosevelt shrewdly spoiling a chance for a connection between one ol the best known Republican families in the land, and certainly the wealthiest, and the Nrw Deal administration, brought him to Washington. His jobs here were chiefly in advisory capacities. In 19-10, when FDR was selling his sights 0:1 a third term. Rockefeller became Co-ordinaior of iMlorAmci'ican Affairs, a newly created office, in which he applied his usual energy in recommending loans, shipping raw materials and manufactured goods nr.rt otherwise extending aid 10 Latin America during most of World War II. He broke up German controls of air lines in Latin American countries, blacklisted Naxi sympathizers and in another direction, sot up ihe original cultural proijrani to ihe Southern hemisphere. AS THK WAR npproachi'd ils height in 194-1. Rockefeller was switched to assistant Secretary "f State, in charge of rotations wilh Amevicnn republics. Some of his Republican critics, billcr about his New Deal lies, sneered that President Roosrvoli, loaded down wilh world decision?, gave Rockefeller title.- jusl lo keep him in Washington. hut iho^e wlio knew him in that period found his working like a brnvcr. He carried on I In; Good Nfichbor policy originated by Secretary of State Cordt'll Ihili. Sometimes other Suite- Dcpari- mrm officials were less t h a n cordial bul t h a t dirtn'i chock his ebullience. When Truman came in. he took OVIT some 1 bins railed Point Four, which so: 1 ! of frittered away, though traces of it are seen in the present Peace Corps. That was th/ 1 experience which led io forma I inn under his direction of independent and non-government;!! organizations dealing with South America, and his purchase of a hue" ranch in Venezuela as an indication of his personal friendship and because, h liked it. Thai's tin; background of the Rockefeller now running for President who hasn't cxacliy come this far the hard way. but h.-is shown ihe family ability in ihe enterprises ho has touched. One marked chance has come over him. His associates use lo spoak admiringly of his lack o( personal ambition, They've dropped that now. Sylvia Porter yUrrrv jlfcGrorv WASHINGTON _ After 13 sessions in ihe witness chair a l Ihe TFX hearing, Air Force Secretary Kugcne M. Zuckert manaecs 10 gi\'e ih? impres-sion he is noL mad at anybody. This is a considorable (eat. since Ihe hearings, now in Iheir seventh mon'h. have g"!irralcrl a vast a m o u n t of ill w i l l , and the atmosphere In ihe cla^-d-door inquiry is, ac'C'oitlini; lo one weaiy mem- hi?r, "like thai of a couniy court- hous'*. wilh ihe commiltep counsel a'.rlin^ ;\s Ihe prosecutor." The Permanent Subcommittee on I n v e s t i g a t i o n ? , a f t e r (5.000 pages of Iranscript. GJ witnesses and RO p.\hihiis s. ems no nearer than it was hst February lo underslaivl- ing why the civilian chiefs in the PcnliiTMnn awarded ihc S6 m i l l i o n contract to l h p General Dynamics Corp'.iraiinn when The Booing Company offered lo make a fancier plane f n " Ics. 1 ; money. Mr. Zuckerl. bald, brown-eyed, chrnrful. keeps li-'inr; li explain it was a mailer of judgment. So far he has not given any ground or losl his temper or his head. OTIIBR CIVILIAN chiefs havp not fared so well. Secretary ol Defense Roueri S. McNamara, l e s t i f y i n g on a side ISSUP. became nverwroughl at Hie i m p u g n i n f : of his honor. Deputy Secrciary of D°- fense Rn.MVell Gilpalric pot into a h i i i p i 1 wi-nnglc wiih Sen, Heniy M. Jackson (D.. Wash.), Mr. Znckon is manifosll.v bel- ler off bocaiLso he cxppclod f h p hearings all along. Ho was oncp Assistant Socrpiary of Ihe Air Foi'oe and a member of ih? A l o m Ic Encrg} 1 Commission. When h^ made Ihe decision for General Dynamics in Novpmber, 1D52, he w r o t e himself a long memornn- dum on ihe reasons. Mr anticipated t r o u b l n because of lh si/e of Mi" contract. lhf dppp feelinas of the m i l i t a r y and Ihn keen compel i l i n n for Ihe bid. Th? m i l i l r i r y WTP oulragpd a_l lying ovi?rnjl!?d by civilian secre- lariPs in iheir procurement pro- MIRROR Of The MIND Last Particle The.34lh elementary particle of matter which nuclear physicists "have been seeking has finally boea tracked down by a Loam of scientists from YaJe University and Brookhaven National Laboratory. To find this missing panicle of --natter was much more difficult than finding a needle in a haystack. It was found by the minute tracing of a photographed huddle in a beaker irom ;he invisible anti-Xi-zero, as it has been named. Although this tiny unseen miniculc completes a list set up by some physicists, one may be sure that nuclear science will not res: until i: his gone beyond ever the farthest outposis ot matter. What Price Scandal British Conservatives held the seat vacated by John Pro- fumo. who resigned and confessed to an affair WJLH a play girl. But they could take little comfort from the victory. Their margin was cut from 14,129 in 1959 'to 3,471. While Angus Maude, a 50-year-old journalist, was elected as a Conservative, the combined vote of his Labor ajid Liberal opponents was 4,152 in excess of his total vote. The Liberals drew the largest protest vote, coming within 3,471 of the winner. The results indicate that Conservative voters cast their ballots for the Liberal candidate or abstained. Labor improved its vote by only 259. Disillusionment with the Tories went deeper than had been imagined. Even though none of the candidates mentioned the scandal, it was definitely in voters' minds when they went to the polling places. They proved that the personal life of a candidate must be beyond reproach, something that political parties and candidates here should take into consideration. Thoughts For Today So I becum* grout tind surpassed all wlio were before me in Jerusalem; also my wisdom remained with roe.--Eccl. 2:9. Great men are they who see that spiritual is stronger than any material force, that thoughts rule the world.--Ralph Waldo Emerson. · IHIHIM iiiiiiiiiiiiiijriiKiiiiiiJ roi.lTICS has taken him over, but those who know the inner operations say he has yet incested politics, and lhat he doesn't understand, with particular regard lor the Presidency, either its i n t i m a t e personal side nor its distinctively exaclinc demands, While New York City was w i t h o u t newspapers for more than a third of a year, because of a protracted strike, the biggest liquor scandal in the Stale's history' broke, wilh hundreds /if liquor licenses obtained through bribery. Some of his political associates were involved, and the scar still remains. He was fortunate that there wrc no blaring headlines while :he scandal was ar ITS hci^h: and lie hsn't talked about it much. There can be no doubt of the governor's absolute integrity, just as during his New Deal associations. Now he is wading into one of the biggest rough and tumble fights in any presidential candidate's history, with only a small coterie of close advisors, and not many top Republicans throughout the country volunteering their services. The Rockefeller convention organization has enough money lo carry its fight to the entire country, but the whipped up enthusiasm that it should produce is so far lacking. NO REPUBLICAN governor or senator of importance is out shouting for him. State Republican chairmen, the whips who play the leading role in rounding up delegates are apathetic. The Rockefeller advisors say its too early for the hr^.ni to get going, but lhat is received without conviction. Both Taft and Eisenhower had infinitely more enthusiasm at this stage. Rockefeller has the personality, in the same degree as John F. Kennedy effervesced Ihis long before the conventions. But he isn't getting the reception. His rating has dropped since his second marriage, though" that is still .to be accurately estimated. Many observers think, however that there . is - something more. Even with the many means and media ol communications, it seems that Rockefeller just hasn't caught on. . . · It's A Fact First U. S. president to serve ice cream at White House' dinner parties was Thomas Jefferson. . ' . - . · n.v .lOSKI'H WHITNEY Oil MH1H' |l'llplp iH'Vcr gnw up? Answer; U n f o r t u n a t e l y m a n y odulls retain :hc Icasl a l l r a c i i v e of their .adolescent trails. Foremost among ihcsc i; the kind uf rebellious s^piril which demands a "pare-in figure" :is a .scatx'goai for their own inadequacies. A neurolic adolescent is ofien self-pitying and resentful because his parents were not ever-Rcnerous maslnrs. The neurolic aduil may retain this type of srlf-pily and" simply transfer his resentment to oilier figures of influence or authority. physicians exc-rt a personal influence on patients whether they in- I r n d lo or nol, yet many t r e a t all p a l i c n l s alike, w i l h no effort lo understand i n d i v i d u a l personality reactions. Doctors w i t h psychological insight can usually sense Ihe lifsl atiprcmcn io most p a l i e n l s ' auitudes and emotional reactions. Should nil doctors h'avc psyelii.'ilrir (raining'.' Answer: No. but they should have enough psychological knowledge to understand Jie good or til effects of their own personalities on individual patients. Nearly all Is liquor n di?|ri.*isiiiil? Answi-r: So doctors report, but this .sounds like double-ialk to ihe thousands of casual imbibers who become cheerful and light-heaned a f i c r a.cocklnil or two. A recent sludy rcporled in Medical World News suggests that the Tnood- charging effects ol alcohol vary with individuals, and are related to metabolic processe-s. Thus a very dry Manini at [he end of a workday may serve a.s an antidepressant for one and n tranquilizer for another. Hubby Still Controls Family Purse Strings Zuckert Fine Air Force Witness Dennis The Menace *IJU5TPICK® 5CWf-OF W CCSSPS. No one in lhp Pentagon could help knowing that Congress had been smarting from his displays ot ill-concsaled intelliRence, laying for an opportunity to show thai Def»nsf Secretary McNamara can make mistakes. WhPii he received the fourth evaluation report in which both planes were described ns acceptable, Mr. Zuckert remarked jocosely to high officers. "I t h i n k you fellows made il come out even so t h e civilians would have to decide." MR. ZUCKERT from the beginning has shown himself to be a. fa-toned witness. He has told hi.' associates t h a t testifying before Ihe c o m m i t t e e is "like .swimming through molasses." but he operates on a simple rule ol never lei- l i n e a n y t h i n g so by and has shown H lot of spirit. When Sen. Jacob Javits ( R . , N.Y.'i reproved Senalor Jackson lor i n t e r r u p t i n g Mr. Zuckert. Jackson asked the Secretary if he fell interrupted and harassed. Replied Zuckert: "You and I have known each other for a long lime find f hnve appeared be/ore, you before and whether you interrupted me on t h n t last question I don'l know. I t h i n k that you did." It was n model reply combining reminder of old acquaintance wirh reluctant reproach, Mr, Zuc- krri has t a k e n th" committee counsel to lask for making a speech and suggested the committee a c c o u n t a n t is jusl lhal and not an advocate. When Senators lake off i n t o the wild blue yonder with learned of "thrust rcversers" and "lop air ducts." Mr. Zuckert brings them back to earth with words of one syllable. "The difference between a coflee pot and a walch," he said on one fine technical point. WHKN A DISSIDENT Air Force colonel eoi hopelessly mired down in his own Fcderalesc. Mr. Zuckert said heartcnindy, "What you meant is. noihinc is perfect." When Sen. Karl E. Mundt (P.,, S.D.) suggested a conflict of interest for Mr. Zuckert because he comes from New York, where General Dynamics is located, the Air Force Secretary said, "That is the most far-fetched thing I ever heard of." Mr. Zuckert is so impersonal about the nonstop hearincs that he has been heard to praise "the thoroughness and pertinacity" ot Ihe committee staff. The Pentagon sill does nor know where the hearings are coing or where they will end. They're bucked up, however, at having an old hand who has read all the papers giving their side. IF YOU ARE a typical nonworking wife, you consider these things and non-things necessities today: a car. a baby sitter, a TV set, a. vacation trip, a dress for a special occasion treats for the kids. H you are this married woman spending money that you yourself do not earn, you consider these things and non-things luxuries: a maid, a string of pearls, a hi-fi set. a second car, liquor. Assuming you are this non-working wife, you ask your husband for "his tacit and o f l e n explicit approval for almost every expenditure." Some of you even ask your husband whero it's okay to have your hair done. You do, though, try to build up i private nestegg which you can spend as you wish, for and on yourself, and it's likely you conceal rhe existence of this kitty from your husband. You create the secret fund by skimping a bit on luxury foods or saving little amounls out of your week-to-week household allowance. WHILE rot' don't work at a job. you accept the married working woman in loday'.s society and approve of her "if her family does not suffer." The (ascinaling argument about who controls the family purse in the Uniled Slates in this affluent 60s decade of the 20th ceniury goes on and the latest lo add sense and nonsense to it is a Chicago organization. Social Research, Inc., which has just completed rhe third in a series of studies on "Women and the Dollar" for the Public Re- lan'ons Board, The research (irm starts out with the weary statistic that women spend S5 per cent of the family income ,-ind then proceeds to demolish it with percentages indicating l h a t while "the American husband may have made Ihe family purse more accessible lo his wife, hi* finger is still on the string." This slippery S5 per cent figure always has been suspect. 1 started demolishing it myself years ago. and any additional evidence is a contribution io Ihe subject of woman's financial role in America. Social Research's sample covers A small number of women mosilv in Rofcoe Drummond U their 30s living in Ihe Chicago area and spending incomes above the national average. Its findings are persuasive, though, and you'll find it fun to see how you fit into the suggested pauern -- so here goes. ITEM: The major financial hunger of the non-working married woman is f u r n i t u r e , while the major male craving is a new car. At all income levels, wives consider this male craving "silly" and a "waste of money." The "wants of women are often in complete opposition to the wanl.s of husbands." I t e m : Family discussion of expenditures, even under SL'5, is the rtiie in this woman's household and an overwhelming majority consult their husbands on any purchase of SnO or more. Although "women proudly tell us 'I control all the money,' clearly what they mean is they channel it with Ihe understanding and approval of, their husbands." Item: A full SI per cent of. married non-working women consider themselves "sensible" money managers, but at the same time their comments about spending (women in every class said "I love 10 spend money") indicate thai. "If 'saving' was a virtue a generation ago. it has clearly lost ground to the rational self-indulgence of the 'sensible' woman." ITEM; In the lowest Income bracket covered by this survey -under S6.000 -- l.he big financial worries are paying off the mortgage and unexpected medical expenses -- the same worries our folks had generations ago. Older women (ret about rhe possibility of illness. Item: No one woman interviewed pui a "maid" in t h e category of a necessiry and only 17 per cent voted household help as "desirable." On the other hand, iH per cent voted a baby sitter either necessary or desirable, underlining the fact rhat. while they are willing to manage the household by themselves, they insist on rime away from rhe children. Is this "you" or a reasonable facsimile thereof? ft well may be. hut I'll confess it certainly isn't "mn." About rhe only pauern I fit is t h a t "f love to spend money" loo. U.S. Won't Go Soft Because Of Test Ban WASHINGTON -- The Kennedy administration is giving the Sens',? persuasive evidence that it is now going to allow itsplf, in rhe afterglow of the lest ban. to slip inlo soft negotiations with the Soviets. From Secretary Rusk, Irom Secretary McNamara. from Under Secretary Averell Harriman. from Gen. Taylor and orher witnesses, the Senate Foreign relations Committee is being reassured that the Administration is well alert to th» pitfalls--and is intent upon avoiding them. This means that as Jar as rhe United Siales is concerned: There will be no rushing into a premature non-aggression paci between the Soviet satellites and NATO. There will be no letting down of our guard, no false relaxation on the theory that it would be nice lo srop being tense about the cold war. There must be no wishful thinking about what brought about ihe test-ban agreement with Moscow. However much Mr. Khrushchev used to relish belaboring John Foster Dulles lor saying tha; the U.S. could negotiate only 'rorr. strength, it is evident that the test ban came into being because we were able to negotiate from strength. That will have lo be [he basis for any successful future negotiations. The Almanac Today is Thursday. Aug. 22, the 234th day ot 1963 with 131 to follow. The moon is approaching its first phase. ,· The morning stars are Jupiter and Saturn, The evening stars are Mars and Saturn. T h o s e born- today include French composer Claude Debussy, in 1S62. . ; On this day in : history: In 1851, the United States yacht "America", beat the British yacht Aurora olf Cowes, -England, and won Ihe silver trophy which has since borne its name. In ' 1911, 'the Mona LISA was stolen from · the Louvre museum in 'Paris..-.:.' · , . . . . . In 1941, Nazi troops advanced t o . ' t h e outskirts of Leningrad, Russia...- . · ,. - . - ·':...,. : · ' · ·- '-. - In 1958;- 'President Eisenhower WHKX PREMIER Khrushchev casts his eye around the world 10- day, he sees some very unpleasant sights--from the Kremlin's viewpoint. He sees the Eastern European satellites slippbg out, out of the firm -grip of the Soviet orbit, The Albanian regime is pro-Red China. Romania is protesting its one-sided economic relationship to the Soviet Union. It .was this role of. economic vassal which caused the breach between Tito and Stalin. The Communist parties in Czechoslovakia and Poland are having internal troubles. It is reported that Mr. Khrushchev has wryiy remarked in private that his East- cm European satellites are getting "too big to spank." Mr. Khrushchev also sees little success accruing Irom the large. outlays of economic aid he has devoted to the underdeveloped countries in Africa and elsewhere. They are showing few signs of moving toward communism. And, worst of all, he sees the greatest Communist party triumph of the postwar era--the Communist conquest of mainland China--now turned into a lethal challenge to Soviet leadership and into a. threat to its 'very · existence. ' ; There is no doubt that the-Kremlin is- worried on both · scores-the danger that Red'China; is. head-, ed toward the time-when it will take ; actions that lead to direct the leadership of the Communist bloc. One reason rhe Soviets rimed their acceptance of the nuclear lest ban in the immediate wake of divisive Sino-Soviet talks in Moscow is :hat hairing of th.?se tests is especially popular in much of Asia and Africa where the Chinese might have ihe best chance ol undercutting Soviet prestige. IT 1$ REASSURING to report that the prevailing view at the top level in the Stale Department is that the Soviets finally came around to accepring t h e test ban because of U. S. military strength and because of the evid'ence they were not going to win eilher by diplomatic blackmail or diplomatic double-talk. Some officials high in the Administration, who have no partisan motivation, are now saying quite frankly that the three U. S. actions, which did most to bring us to where we are today, were: Secretary Dulles's firm stand in defending Quemoy and Malsu, President Eisenhower's landing of Marines in Lebanon, and President Kennedy's handling of the missile crisis in Cuba. In Oklahoma Henry Bcllmon almost ruined the southern governors' confer- once. When he refused to endorse Baxry Goldwaler. he left the governors with nothing to fight about except civil rights. There's qnit« »· d over where ID put pore on the Arkansas River. We've hoard .suggestion* troin nJ- most everyone except the editor* ex Ufe Magazine. An Enid couple got married a second rime, with their five children present. They missed a neat trick by not having one of thn children give the bride away. offered to'halt U. S. nuclear -test-.·-.- conflictL'with the Soviet.Union and Sen. rT. Howard Edmondson hns ft up office* in Oklahoma City and Tulsii. They're not campaign office*: just places tn nerve the people--especially voters. Qs And As Q--Is the U.S. Secret Service required to'protect the vice president? A--Yes, at his request Q--When WH*- U. S. pnper cur. r«nvy nrst buMied in lt« present slie? - - , ' ·-, A--In 1329:' '..· " ' ;'.; ".;' Q--What queen became known s "the nine days'- queen" of Eng. land?, · .' V: A--Lady- Jane, Grey .who reigned only, nine days.... Q-How larje cW jellyfish grow? · - ' - ' ' ·-- lng : for one .year if Russia would - the. danger that Peking .will be A--Some grow to be more than -V , do.tbe-iame:..-; :.-. : . - · · ' . . : · ; · ' . . , able-.tovtake oyer-'a large .part, ol 8 feet,''across. ' " " - . . . . " , - · . - · . . - . .. ..'"·

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free