Argus-Leader from Sioux Falls, South Dakota on October 21, 1942 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Argus-Leader from Sioux Falls, South Dakota · Page 6

Sioux Falls, South Dakota
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 21, 1942
Page 6
Start Free Trial

THE DAILY ARGUS-LEADER, SIOUX FALLS. S. D. .Wednesday, THE DAILY ARGUS-LEADER The Sound and the Fury tntered Berond Class Matter t the Pout OfTlre loua Falls, Bantu Dakota, under Acl of March 1, 80LTI! DAKOTA'S LEADING NEWSPAPER Siaui Falle. South Oaltota' iMember Audit Bureau e( Circulation) PUBLISHED BT nit AKOUS-LCAOm CO. lEXabllahed March 4. S8Si CHARIFSM DAt ... Prealdent end rdltor T J KAHIKH . . . aiee. -Treea nd Mmicr FRtD C, CHBlSTOrHERSON Associate tdilnr Th Aooelated eress la encliutveie entitled to the UM for republication of mi news dispatches credited to It or not O'herwi.e credited In this naper and elo the local news published Herein All rlahta of publication of special dispatches ere elan 'ewved MAIL UnSCRllTION RATES PAVABLI IN ADVANCE I Wers Days and on Munasjra ALL OTHER fERRITOR tn Datoiaa, Minnesota m a and Nebraska t Tear aeon I year I Months H J. I Mnntha I Montha ..MOO .. 14 SO ll Tt i Mmtha ti ao CARRIER RATES Outside rlni't fall" Oaya 0e a Week: T Dare tie a Week In mom Paila Je a Week -Sinale Cop? a Centfc- OrHCIAL CITY AND COUNTY PAPER LARGEST DAILY CIRCULATION IN THE DAKOTAS Vol 87 No. 293 Bible Thought for Today BUT IF WE FAIL TO MAKE THE MOST OF CVR GIFT IT WILL WITHER AWAY AND OTHERS WILL TAKE IT: It is a good land which the Lord our Cod giveth us. Deuteronomy 1:25. THE FIGHTING FORCE By EDGAR A GUEST Somewhere on the Pacific Is a sailor witn the fleet Who used to play with marbles right a'ong this very street. Somewhere on the Pacific Is a little chap I knew Who Is now the turret gunner of a flying fortress crew. Somewhere on the Pacific that Is all they let him say Is a lad who caddied lor me when at golf I went to play. The word came In this morning that a youngster I have known Now Is stationed at New Zealand as a soldier fully grown. These are boys of our acquaintance, where the gunfire fiercest flames, These are sons of friends and neighbors, theirs are all familiar names. Oh, the war draws close and Uoser, and there's no spot now so far But the boys who played about us, all, at battle stations are! (Copyright, IMS, Edgar A. Ouest) Get Out the Scrap Now The scrap campaign In South Dakota Is producing results. Many good citizens are conscientiously collecting their scrap and seeing to It that it is sent on the way to make a military call on Hirohlto and Hitler. But the job is not being as thoroughly as it should be. We cannot be satisfied until there is 100 per cent cooperation. There are still some persons who say they have been too busy to collect their scrap or who are clinging to relatively useless material in the assumption that at some time or other they might find some use for it. This is war. We must forego many things in th- performance of our functions as good citizens. We must abandon pleasures where they interfere with the war effort. If it is a choice between going to a football game or collecting scrap, the answer is obvious. But we have the time. The collection of scrap Is a vital duty that belongs on the must list in every home, in every business and on every farm. Waving the flag doesn't win a war. Neither does loud criticism of our enemies. But you make a definite contribution to our success in tne war when you dig out a piece of scrap and make it available for the steel mills. Do what you should do what you must do and do it now. Get busy before the snows of winter make the task more complicated. Closing of State college for a period of two weeks In order that students might help delayed threshing work as well as in army construction demonstrates that this institution is close to the people of this state. By starving innocent citizens of almost an entire continent, the Nazi ruffians will have caused their nation to be the subject of hate for a thousand years. That's almost as regrettable a situation as the starvation itself, but nevertheless hardly avoidable. Willkie traveled 30,917 miles by plane in his trip around the world to visit officials of several allied nations. His flying time was 161 12 hours, cr a little more than six days. That gives one an idea of the smallness of the world in view of modern transportation development. The more voluntary action the average citizen invests toward winning the war, the greater will be his right to insist on maintenance of the democratic system after the war. If we Insist now on being bossed into effort, we may have to be bossed by bureaucrats from this time on. When a state like New Mexico pays its supreme court judges $8,000 pe4 year, and Wyoming pays that amount to its governor, it isn't unreasonable for South Dakota to pay $6,000 to these officials. As it is, our compensation for supreme court judges and governor is the lowest among the 48 states. Many artisans and farmers now earn more than the $3,000 which we pay the governor, who must sacrifice time and money for his campaign, and separate himself from his usual occupation when he takes a chance and runs for office. There are many patriotic citizens willing to serve their state, but in the case of governor and supreme court judges the sacrifice now is a little too great. The political guns are booming In South Dakota. From the Black Hills to the Sioux river and from the wheat lands of the north to the corn fields of the south, the campaign orators and their aides are In action. The campaign has started late, according to customary standards, and it is not easy to stimulate the usual public interest. This may provide an explanation for the extraordinary violence of some of the charges that have been made. Apparently some campaigners believe that they must resort to extremes in order to draw attention. In fact, some of them have gone so far that they have succeeded only in making themselves ridiculous in the eyes of the public. Those who are making this strained effort to shove their charges into the limelight are insulting the intelligence of the people. The "outs" are so determined to oust the "ins" that they are going to fantastic extremes. They are attempting to picture Governor Harlan J. Bushfleld, the Republican candidate for the United States Senate, as a fellow who might qualify as a brother of Al Capone. They try to tell us that Congressmen Karl Mundt and Francis Case, both Republican candidates for reelection, are so warped, so perfidious, so stupid and so undesirable that they are virtually enemy agents. M, Q. Sharpe, the Republican candidate for Governor, is not now in office and their campaign against him has not been so violent. But just give them time and they'll have him allied with vicious forces. Such campaigning is rather silly. It Indi cates, if nothing else, a strategy born of desperation. They have only a faint hope a very faint one of victory. Thus they swirl around aimlessly in a frantic effort to produce some kind of an argument that will produce results. Actually and the people know this well Bushfleld, Mundt, Case and Sharpe are good American citizens and able officials. As Governor for four years, Bushfleld has made an excellent record. He has directed the affairs of the state in an efficient manner. He managed our business so competently, in his first administration that the Legislature was enabled to reduce the sales tax by 33 1-3 per cent and to cut the income tax in half. This was done at a time when taxes in virtually all of the states were being increased. He displayed as well a leadership in Che development of South Dakota along sane and constructive lines. Against this record, the ranting and the raving of his opponents are hopelessly ineffective. Mundt and Case have been exceptionally able members of Congress. Both are hard workers. Both are South Dakotans in a real sense. Both have the ability to get things done, as those who have dealt with them realize. It is charged against them now that both were opposed to Intervention prior to Pearl Harbor. That they were. They don't deny it, and certainly they shouldn't. The Argus-Leader, too, was opposed to intervention before Pearl Harbor. So was the large majority of the people ot South Dakota. And in 1940 (the war was well underway then and its implications as fully revealed as they were in 1941) so were President Roosevelt and Wendell Willkie. It was on October 30, 1940. that President Roosevelt, speaking in Boston, said: "And while I am talking to you, fathers and mothers, I give you this one more assurance. I have said this before but I shall say it again and again and again, your boys are not going to be sent into any foreign wars. They are going into training to form a force so strong that, by its very existence, it will keep the threat of war far away from our shores." Both Mundt and Case have believed in a prepared I'nited States. They voted for appropriation after appropriation to strengthen the American defenses. If the nation was not properly prepared on December ", 1941, it was not because they had opposed the expenditure of federal funds for defense construction. In Mundt and Case, South Dakota has two valuable Representatives. They have done much and they can do much more. It is not surprising that the arguments directed against them now are having no influence. It is likewise true that the attempt to prejudice voters against Sharpe is ineffective. Sharpe's record as an enterprising South Dakota citizen and his splendid service as attorney general are strong barriers against the infiltration of adverse comments. He is widely respected. It is highly proper, of course, that the current South Dakota campaign should receive attention. Elections are a fundamental function of democracy. The men whom we name at the polls on November 3 will play an influential role in the epochal events that lie ahead. We must make sure that we elect men who are well qualified, men who understand their duties. It is the responsibility of every citizen to devote considerable time between now and the day of election to a consideration of the qualifications of the candidates and a study of the issues. Rescue Parade Sgt. Clyde Russ of Fort Bliss. Tex., might be a perfectly swell fellow and all that, but he's still a sergeant, and after reading this item you can make up your own mind. Recently the sergeant swam out toi far in a nearby iake. He called for help, but no on . paid any attention to him. Finally, he yelled, "Rescue me at once. This it an order!" Two privates swam out and pulled the sergeant in. TO THE EDITOR Ottere for publication ahould ba bri.f, preferably typewritten, and !' names of the writers must be printed along with litem Unused letters will not be returned unlete accompanied be postage. Except In unusual circum. atanrea letters exceeding J 00 words will be shortened to conform to apaca requirement. "If you would be pungent, be brief, for it is with words as with sunbeams the more they are condensed, the deeper they burn." -ROBERT SOUTHEY. AS SHE HEARD IT Ta lha Editor at Toe Argus-Leaden Grace Janet hat been to school a few days. She had listened at tentively to the pledge of allegl- ance given by the older pupils. Demanding the family's attention, she struck a dignified attitude and recited this: "I pledge allegiance to the flag and to the republican for which it stands; no nation Indtvlsable with liver tea and Justice to fall." -MRS. Q. LEIH. Aurora, S. D. AIDING THE BLIND To tha Editor at The Aria-a-Leadert Miss Ciscella Breunelle of Lead, S. D., president of the South Dakota -Association of the Blind, appointed various co.nrr'Mees to loo!c after the interests of the blind in our state. One of the most active committees is the legislative committee to which Mr. Fred Schrepel of Madison, Mr. Robert Mow of Slsseton, Mr. Vernon Williams of Aberdeen, Mr. John Ven-i.ble, Huron, and Lorraine Goran-son of Sioux Falls were assigned. An idle mind is an ideal playground for the devil. The blind of our state ere thus far compelled to develop their active minds into dismal Inactive centers of unrest and Idleness. It isn't the lack of initiative, nor is it lacking ability, that plays an active part in the minds of blind individuals, but rather the unwillingness on the part cf the public, who admire the work accomplished by a sight-' less person, but never does anything about it. It would have been so much better to have given the blind man who rcllned the breaks of your car, a recommendation to a prospective "employer, than merely to have patted him on the btek and say, "my you are marvelous, how can you do it?" Those wrre kind words, but they dWn't put bread and butter into the hands of that lad. A continuation of this public attitude Is thrusting valuable labor resources Into the gutter, what are we going to do about It? The legislative committee meets in the near future to draw up plans for a bill to be introduced into the state legislature, which will create an employment service for the blind, describe vocational training programs, prevention of blindness, sigat-saving measures, all matters of vital interest to the public; and yoL shall be kept informed from time to time the progress made by we blind In South Dakota. LORRAINE GORANSON. Sioux Falls. Women at Work Minneapolis S'ar Journal The smiling girl who rides a riveter, operates a punch press or arc welds steel plates in America's war industries no longer rates a front page feature or a rotogravure spread. This war's Industrial revolution has put women firmly into a major place on the farms and in the factories and so far we've een only the beginning. As the armed forces grow to 9.000.000 or larger, and as production swells, as many as 10,000,-003 more women may slip on slacks or overalls and hurry toward the factory or farm. The United States census bureau reports, for non-agricultural emplovment, the following significant facts: In every month of 1942, from January through August, employment of women was at least 13.1 per cent above the corresponding month of 1941. Last March it was 23 8 per cent higher. In August, 15.6 per cent more women were working than in August of last year. Meanwhile the non-agricultural employment of men this year never ran higher than 8.5 per cent above 1941. and from March, 1912, the percentage of increase over 1941 dropped lower and lower. In August it was only 1 per cent. This means that in the factories, the number of men workers Is beginning to taper off, while the number of women continues to grow. On the farms the picture Is far more striking. From January to April of this year, male employment showed a decline from last year of as high as 4 9 per cent above the corresponding months of 1941. But the increase of female farm employment was never less than 16.7 per cent, the figure for May. In March it was 166.7 per cent above March. 1941. In July and August it was. respectively, 53.8 per cent and 30 8 per cent above last year. In August, women represented 15 per cent of the agricultural employment and 30 per cent of the non-agricultural employment of the nation. About half of the new women workers were persons formerly classed as "unemployed and looking for work.' The other half came largely from former housewives and students. The census bureau finds nearly seven million more employables among housewives and students, and four million others available for part-time work. They are scattered, and can't all be brought into war industry without creating transportation and housing problems, but women will continue to move in on jobs formerly considered men's territory. Many of them will not move out after victory. Expensive Play ,. Minneapolis Star-Journal ' Hitler didn't want to take Stalingrad anyway. Just toying with the Idea, like the crown prince at "einn. BELIEVE IT OR NOT WHEN 15 A ' KNOT NOT A KNOT Answer- Tomorrow mm jt' . - ' awNa. Lei" my.. m it ajf ' 1 i."'. a, M mA,i' 1 aaa X r - a ;:mv ' , 1' '1 j : ;.v KWJ sway $08 SWANSON kW$ PLAYED i m U HOLES i l OF GOLF J I J U 1 HELL HOUSE on HELL AVE. in HELLVILLE - MADAGASCAR IS ONE OF THE FINEST HOMES ON TUB ISLAND. NAMED IN HONOR OF ADMIRAL HELL WHO SIGNED A TREATS HEREIN THE NAME OF FRANCE IMA JERSEY MARRIED BAGUERHSEY IN 'ptfiM. -a. a . 111 UiWic Rark; Salt Lake CrtyiW The "Nameograph Ship" fcu EUGENIE (Jones - Wrb&tf r6rovtt,M0. Cta,. feu. bat hwe hua a Wwtt rmm Mvvat ' EXPLANATION OF CARTOON All Items Self-Explanatory. Tomorrow: Cut Off His Finger to Join the Navy. How Double-Time Was Banned Omaha World-Herald Early in September President Roosevelt issued an administrative decree which purported to place a ban on "premium payment" for labor performed on Saturdays, Sundays or holidays. That seemed a sound move and it received general approval. After all, when a nation is engaged in a war for survival there is no logical reason why labor on one day should be worth more than labor performed on another day. When factories must be kept running seven days a week it isn't sensible to pay double time to the Saturday and Sunday shifts. However, the presidential decree wasn't accepted by acclamation. Certain influential labor leaders fought it. Their opposition set in motion the following chain, of events: 1. A few days after the decree was issued a supplementary decree was signed by the president, giving Secretary of Labor Perkins the power to set aside the first decree where "the nature and exigencies of operations make such action necessary or advisable for the successful operation of the war." 2. Miss Perkins exempted the building and construction trades from the order. 3. Miss Perkins ruled that the presidential order applied only to industries which are directly engaged In making war goods thus exempting approximately two-thirds of America's workers. 4. Powerful CIO officials ad vised their members to force employers to agree to keep the double-time provision, hinting that such "agreements" would be acceptable to Miss Perkins. 5. A number of war industries announced pay increases, to compensate employes for the money they would lose by the no-double-time ruling. In other words, under Miss Perkins' supervision the president's decree has been so modified, interpreted and trimmed that it Is now practically meaningjess. .nia ii. 1 1... I I., mi in ' t Was He Scared! Answers to Questions By FREDERIC J HASKIN Boston Globe Ren. Dwev Short's father is one of the famous story tellers of southern Missouri. This is a favorite of his: The preacher came looking for a hillbilly one Sunday and was told that the man had gone hunting. Wasn't he scared to go hunting on Sunday?" the preacher asked. "Wal. I reckon he was," said his informant, "'cause he took his shotgun along." STEEL MILLS NEED YOUR SCRAP IRON Vermillion Republican The importance of the present drive for scrap particularly iron cannot be overestimated. There have been two previous scrap drives. A vast quantity of metal was collected. But in the main only the obvious and easily obtained scrap was brought In. There are many tons of scrap still to be collected. It is scattered through fields and vacant lots. In alleys. In garages and in attics. Probably much of it Is in smaller pieces, that nobody bothered to collect before. But many of the small pieces will total many tons. The school children can do, and are doing, a great work in collecting these smaller pieces of scrap. Early reports of the October drive indicate that a vast amount of metal is being found even after two previous drives This Is ore place the school children can help. And we know that they will try earnestly to do their part. A reader can get the answer , fo any question of tact by writing The Argus-Leader Information Bureau, Frederic J. Haskin, Director, Washington, D. C. Please enclose three (3) ..- centj lor return postage. Q. Who is the common ancestor of the President and Mr. Churchill? T. M. E. , A. The relationship between President Roosevelt and Winston Churchill goes back to John Cooke who came over on the Mayflower in 1620. They are descended from two of the three daughters of John Cooke. Q. Please list some recent works of fiction dealing with Biblical subjects. G. B A. Such a list would include. All The Trumpets Sounded, by W. G. Hardy; The Nazarene. by Sholmon Asch; King of the Jews, and Mary of Nazareth, by Mary Borden; Brock Kerlth, by George Moore; Jonah, by Robert Nathan; Brother Saul, by Donn Byrne; Moses, Man of the Mountain, by Z. N. Hurston. Q. What is the capacity of San Francisco's new underground parking area? P. E. B. A. It has space for 1,700 cars. Q. Is England still producing motion pictures? J. D. E. A. Film Dally reports that the total production for the current year will be about 45 pictures, compared with a total of about 250 in normal times. Q. How did the Hermitage, the Russian art gallery, receive its name? B. V. A. This famous museum of art, founded by Catherine II. was at first merely a small pavilion attached to the Winter Palace where the empress retired from time to time to escape court life. It came to be known as the Hermitage. . Q. Was a Vice President ever elected by the Senate? R. M. S. A. Richard Mentor Johnson, our ninth Vice President, failed to secure a majority of electoral votes and was elected by the Senate. . Q. Is deep mourning always black? F. D. J. A. Deep mourning, may be either all black or all white. Q. Was Governors Island in New York Harbor bought from the Indians? B. K. A. In 1637 the Island was purchased from the Indians for $1.65 by Wcuter Van Twiller, a governor of New Netherland, and his Corn?il. Q. Who first used the expression, Pbce in the sun? B. B. J. A. The expression has been ued by many authors at various periods. Pascal used it in the following sentence, "That dog is mine said those poor children, that place in the sun is mine: such Is the beginning and tj-pe of usurpation throughout the earth." Q. When will the next maximum period of sunspots occur? H. C. A. It has been calculated that the next period of maximum occurrence of sunspots is due in 1948. Q. How long has , bock beer been made? N. B. R. A. Bock beer was made in Ein-beck near Hamburg, Germany, between 1203 and 1256. It became so popular that it was shipped throughout Germany and exported to London, the Netherlands, Denmark, Norway, Sweden, Russia, and even to Asia Minor and to Jerusalem. Q What is the path of a bullet fired from a rifle held in a horizontal position? G. T. A. The National Rifle Association says that a bullet fired from a rifle starts to fall as soon as it leaves the barrel. It falls in a gradually accelerated curve in accordance with the law of falling bodies. Q. How did Milne Bay in New Guinea get its name? D. R. A. It was named for Admiral Sir Alexander Milne. Q. What is Gobang? D. J. A. It is a Japanese table-game, akin to checkers, which was invented by the Emperor Jao in 2350 B. C. Q. Who is the author of the lines, "There Is no death I The stars go down to rise upon some other shore?" H. W. A. They are by John Luckey McCreery, and are engraved upon his monument in Glen wood Cemetery, Washington, D. C. Tax Conscious Poland Times-Record It will not be long b "ore you will see taxes in front of you, behind you and wherever you look, The new Victory tax will hit everyone and if it does not make the people more tax conscious, then, probably, another one will. Will Miss Ore Tax Herald. Flandreau You never miss the water 'till the well runs dry, and South Dakota' won't miss the Homestake mine until the wealth of taxes ceases to roll in therefrom. Then the public will have to dis d?ep in the several pockets to make up the deficit. Prairie Fires Mobrtdge Tribune Prairie fires are already breaking out In this territory, and although damage has been relatively small thus far, a disastrous fire Is likely. Take every precaution to prevent fire, every minute of the day and night. The Campaign Vermillion Republican Those interested in politics are lamenting the lack of interest which is apparent in regard to the approaching election. Little Is heard as yet of the campaigns of state officials. The state candidates may have a misapprehension in regard to the situation in South Dakota. It looks like an overwhelming republican victory. But it never pays to take anything for granted in politics. It Is almost a certainty that a light vote will be cast. People are thinking about the war, about their boys in the service, about their financial difficulties. They are not greatly concerned about the great game of politics. Many of them will not bother to vote. And It is anybody's guess whether republicans or democrats will Stay away from the polls in the g-eatest number. It is of no great Importance what Individuals hold state and congressional offices. It is of prime Importance that those who stand for what the people want, should be elected. And in South Dakota the question of what the people want has already been answered emphatically, They want a republican victory. There is one easy way to get It. Every republican should make it a point to get to the polls on election day. How fo Keep We By D' "WNG S. CUTTER . 7 "mil of ana,, . " fl"M-d. Dr. Cu,., , '',!,;n V .. Presto. & "M, Cop.,. UUbT I'REMIA DEMANDS Pr AND EXPERT CARE A few generations ago was thought to be due to urea This old theory hS h exploded. In fact, on? ,h fair health can swallo, t mlcal without danger t We now understand tha Hon to be a severe which accompanies dlseawJ1 kidneys As we know. the gans help the body to rid of numerous wastes. Whan, certain poisonous product, piled up within the cS, because these structure, able to discharge thern, 8J be confronted with conviV followed by coma. Violent headache may be plained of before the -fit" S on or may appear after the re to consciousness. The ph is on the alert whenever the , tlent begins to show huire ' cumulations of fluid wlthio i tissues. As more and more n is held w'thlnthe cells, the our of urine is decreased. Then It Is that we must I, to other outlcts-for exampl. skin and the bowel, in m-u aruKs may De prescribed to , thm ,n.l , ' cum nyiJBraius. HOt pat used to bring on persut Pair, la Tiritj . -" . u, ai x narr. nrA am..Mi.. , . . , ..... .iiuiuuiuni cnior may be substituted. the are tlon In If spasms are present or ta-nent, care must be taken to n tect the victim against in-The prompt administration of" anesthetic may be demanded Induce relaxation until eiimu tlon can be instituted. In st a situation, bleeding may be order. From 6 to 15 ounces vital fluid may be removed uU It is no uncommon experience have a patient regain hia sea subsequent to such a procedure While uric acid is not the ch: or even a minor poison to tli sufferers, other substances-? should be thrown off via the o nary tract will be stored, in !a the concentration within t; blood may be so gradual tl the trouble is difficult to ren nize In an early form. The affl ted one will encounter lncreaj; weakness, mental depression, h ache, digestive upsets with vt lting. and an ammonialike ot to the breath. If these signs have been not there is plenty of time to n off a major attack. Prepara treatment Includes warm ba protection against exposures cold, and a diet made up largi of carbohydrates with just enou protein to sustain activity- 4 ounces dally. Much reliance can be placed v on the bowel. It may be necessa to employ saline cathartics di until the emergency Is over. I som salts, ideal for occasional ti should not be repeated day i.'i day, as this chemical has t te dency to induce coma. Vario remedies can be utilized to i! ulate the output of urine. E caution may need to be observ in attempting to reactivate ti neys which are already bad damaged. Fortunately, many an Individ-reprieved from one of these sei ures will, under skilled mamc ment, survive for years. The order is not a sentence of dea: or anywhere near one. ) START EARLY F. D. writes: Is it advisable 1 brush the teeth of a 20 old infant? REPLY The teeth, as well as the mm:l must be kept clean. A soft bris will do no harm. SLEEP AND FAT G. H., writes: I read rece that those on a reducln? should get only 7 hours of m Is this so? ' REPLY The rule is 8. Some requLt ! You take off fat, not by renac ing awake, but by reducing t. consumption of food. Winter Wisdom Christian Science Monitor If you half listen during autumn days you will near voices of many prognostlcaW Then If you shake together i Ui foretelllngs you tonnt. weigh them pro and con, tm figure out what sort of weather has been consigned to t but more likely you will fused quite beyond even shadow of certain Judgment. Disclosing little in the ww futurities to the curion s tWJ cretive and supreme banier,w warns us to have p en f J" the bin and sufficient ottto tank, yet refrains If we shaU experience ten or ty or thirty or no days of w-u zero frigidity. K Are the woolly worms da ttum Vual? is the moss alsrnU ly thick, or P'f f 'fjri. the husks heavy the ears of "Jftfa loose? Do the M-beuM w Of 1942 sport coats that g 1 ff approaching f "5 htf warmth? Are the hel of hickory nuts and tough and heavy? H w" SSVr W-gSiffir. Draw your owaconn ,Uch random obrv, member: f? PC out. ever balking t P" , vue of whatUtowmin of weather. Rwwffif fo rhc are depending on fuel ou i ,fl you get 65 degrees by W by nighty She Played Safe W Mr".n. ift0, Cop-Lady, do" t e? you're parked in V j ' ijiriv-sure. siUM f" ,hl!Ke J drove in. I never ta . I csn help it. a

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra® Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Argus-Leader
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free