The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 30, 1949 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 30, 1949
Page 8
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f P'AGR EIGHT T11K BLITHE Vll.LE COUKJER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS OCX H. W HA1NES Publisher JAMES L. VEItHOEFl- Editor PAUL O HUMAN. Advertising Manage! • i Bole National Advertising K«presentaUreB: Wallace Witinei Co. New Yorlt, Chicago. Detroit, Allanu. Memphis Entered as second OHM mallei at the post- office at Blytlieville, Arkansas under act ol Con- fi'ess October 0. 1917. Member ol Tue Associated Pits* SUBSURIITIOW KATES: By carrlet in Die city ol BlytJievllJe 01 an; suburban town where carrier service u maintained. 20c per week or 85c pei rnonlb By mall, within a radius ol 6U miles $4.011 pei year. $2.00 loi six months. $1.00 for three months; by mail outside £0 mile tone (10.00 pei year payable Ui advance Meditations For they all made us afraid, saying-, Tliplr hands shall be wt-aNened from the work that 11 be not done. Now therefore, (J God, strengthen my liamls.—Nchrmiah 6:9. I.£t one unceasing, earnest prayer Be, too, for light--for strength to boar Our portion of the weight of care, That crushes into dump despair .One hall the human race, —Longfellow. Barbs Only a few more weeks until parents will be dern glad Christmas is over. Letting someone else do your thinking Is just thoughtlessness. No wonder the centenarian crop is so stiort, A woman of 102 says nobody lives that long except by minding their own business. Kafced hills—nmle trees—bare limbs! No ivun- der tlie corn Is shocked! * . * How do husbands always know that the night they offer to take the wife to the iriovics will be the one she wants to stay home? Blythevilte is Rated As a Quality Market Blylheville' stands out prominently among American cities because of its designation as a "quality market," which was announced in the current issue of Sales Management, a New York publication, providing- statistical information on retail buying habits in the United States. The figures prepared by this agency show that expenditures in Blytheville's retail stores are at the rate of $l,5GO per person per year which is far above the nation's average of ?8!31. The figures for Arkansas show a gain of 10 points during the year to bring the state's per capita average to 5611 to rank third among the southern states. This same agency shows Arkansas gains in the average wage per worker in the lumber industry and in the processing of foods. The %»re for foods, (for 39-17) was :-;2,o20 which Sales Management said was well above the average in Southern states, and compares favorably with Northern states. In the food processing category the Arkansas figure lopped Oklahoma's ?2,023; Texas' .5I..023; .Missouri's $2,185; Wisconsin's $2,412, Kansas' ?2/lSS, aiui was only slightIv under New York's ?2,D87. In the lumber, and lumber products classification, which figures do not include furniture maiuifHctHring plants, tlie Arkansas figure was ?1,503 which stands tip favorably by comparisons which included: Mississippi, .Jl/lil • Tennessee, 51,50!); Florida, ¥1,550;' and Texas, $1,609. These wage increases doubtless have been a factor in the increase in retail .sales in tlie stale, ami additional factors give this particular area an unusually high rating, uiie which more than doubles the state's per capita volume in retail sales. Sales Management, in its announcement of the figures for Blylheville, pointed out thai the merchants here serve, an unusually large area while the average figure is determined by using the population data covering the city proper and limited adjacent areas. The New York agency designated Blytheville, with its relail sales volume of 527,700,000 for 1<>.!8 as a miality market. Few cities of similar siy.e in Hie nation can boast such a record, and the county's rating as the No. I producer of cotton, plus increased interest in crop diversification are prime factors in en- «bling the cily to win such a dcsignalion in competition which covers the whole of the United States. Food for Thought m/mTRvn.i.R (AHK.) cotmren NEWS A Congressional group reports that 8,000,000 families and individuals in the United Stales haveVmnual incomes of less than $1000. When we realize how short a distance ? 1000 goes in these days of high prices, the figures leave u.s little room for complacency about our vaunted high standard of living. Still, it would be nice to know about how many ffu.i'ilies and individuals in Kussia's 200,000,000 population have yearly incomes of more than $1000. After you got p ; ,st tlie members of the Politburo and related officialdom, there probably wouldn't be loo niiin,- ji, ijie charmed circle. Views of Others Honesty Isn't Outmoded We^ wish we could find more comfort in President Truman's n.ssin.-nne thai next year's budget will b« tight and honest. o m rt-abuu we cannot is that he cited this year's budget as a ,,..|.i one. Another reason is thai ,|,e Fair | V al w"el- (are program would tbrow the budget further out of balance and set in motion politic u stires strong enough to overthrow honest 'SM'N restrnint in fiscal policy. The President's assurance comes on the heels o Clements by Treasury K ,c,eU,y a ,,ydor ana Hi-Hiel Ulterior PBCC dc cla,m K „„,« anllUilH , JiU . auced budgets are outmoded. We agree. Federu taxes and expenditures can well be used to check the extremes of booms and slumps, a , s more in to balance the bud K e, with,,, a liusmes, cycle rather than withi,, a yearly round' R," ccononiists are afraid of aslrono,,,^, tigure , m he nat,o,,t,l debt. They contend that bv mnin- aimng full emptoyment and „„„„,,„„ „„ „„. tional income such a debt can be Cutely carded I" losic and In economics we find no holes in llus system. U i,t j,i practice u holds <.ru-e dangers, l-'or politic:,] pressu-rs 11 e almost " '. whelming on the side of spcumng oevontT.n- come-even in prosperity. And once the yearly lanmuarks for guiding the budget are abandoned others are not easy to establish. Under the Kevres- Hansen version of a compensatory budget pohcy de iciu contracted in bad times were 10 be paid off ,„ good times. But in the rccem c]eperience of the Uniled States it hasn't worked thai way. In the postwar boom, when jujjauoii was ™ Pant, only relatively sma n pavuients were made on the United States' huge debt. ao'.«,-.m, nt ex- penajiiues were ij.crea.wd vastly over aP .- p.; ace _ time level. Congress at the lit" >-"h- oi a ~- T ,r Plus cut taxes. Then z deficit apwa^d was the budget cut? I, was ir .cr tai ed. '^ u entail next year accoramg ;o Mr. Truman a deficit of S5.500.COO,OCO. 5i. E = !0 .- Tii: iav . tfie Truman program would push Ir -.» ta\;-«.""-o" «i- 000.000.000. And there LS if- mo-e" '-I --. "° " Congress to lift expenditures a .;d cut uv~eT'aa° to cut expenses and raise t«c-i. ~ ' **~ The prospect Is /or centred del;c" 'fsr.a-rg -in time of prosperity. How !cn 2 caii tni ~ o ^ Q , Perhaps tor some iinie._The CoTernm-, - ~,j.-"ie a private debtor, j= beyahi'-rcsch o' :t«-••' -'".' by creditors a,:d can aitays have VJ",":,""""" the taxing power. Under pohtica! p.-fcssyres "to ~---r.i favors to voting blc-cs and to refrain lVc,r-\a™ there is little popular dKpoHUon io cr'« / in* "charge it" tendency. But tertJui oar.Ct ^ becoming more apparent. ° Inflated prices and h:gh taxes hit ti:e au-'zj living stands of the people. Federal deficits are lorcmt; foreign pj r-, ,-,,, channels which may be da.v-'er'.U' a= -ji current steps to b-jild up c*-rmar:y aT;o J^ln to sar.e occupation cost.'. High taxes are Ie.s3«,-e the incentives lor ;n- dlvidual enterprise and invc-...tmeiit. Tms p;oce = !. If it goes far enough, vnll p-^n America into socialiim via federal Inducing of more and mo it bu>incss. Deficit r=:i,™<. Jng ; K ,;,.,« 6M p,,,.-,^^. ,,..,..„ the nation in a poor po-.ure to me*: any «„.„- sency, such as war cr a depre.^.on. ,,;,ers unusual expenditures would be require;,. Finally, it entails an unv.illin-<i,!v- ; to lac< up lo debts that is lax and cowardly. II it ;., ,;„'. J>jau , dishonest, It involves a lack ol ^eli-rcuramt »'hlch K fundamentally demorailz;,.-.; Annually balanced budgets are outmoded, but nonest- 13 not. J —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONTI OK 5O THEY SAY The rcfusnl of Hie Soviet government lo let their peoples meet win. others is PS.-UHJH me Kicatest .single tragedy ot uur tune.— Wancn K. Austin. U. s. deleyate to UN. * * r Austria has real political unity, a pcrteclly functioning parluimcnUiy democracy nnnei rmncr limited supervision. Germany is more divide,;, -l)r Kurt von SchuschnisB, former Aus»:;m chancellor. • * * The great progress marie by the people or Israel means the spicad of knowledge and expi r- Iciii'C to other landi In the Middle luta,,, r Secretary Oscar Chapman. « • « I think there is a very good chance ol (,-.>i; M ,.,, some ---- international attempt lo find a inaiKcl lor surpluses.— Sir Herbert Broadley. deputy anec- tor-gcneial of UN Food and Agriculture Oiamii- In dealing \vlth forcipn allah.s, it is u,t w fK dealing with social services ol niieiii]iiiiy m i ;nt . Everything you do you have to asl: what «m be the effect, not tomorrow, but In 20 or so ycais lime.— British Foreign Secretary Eriifst Beun. Anything Can Happen, and Probably Will " - ' ___ Europeans Cheer Statement US. Will Not Re-Arm Reich Dutch Farmers Visiting in U.S. Deliver Ideas Their American Brothers Can Put to Good Use liy Dnuglas -Vl, v .\ S£:iff Cnr WASHINGTON - I.arse America has received its first reverse Marshall Plan nid. Last spring the Economic Co-operation Administration brought 30 young Dutch farmers to the u. S. to learn American farm- . . methods. Now that on their way home, It that (hey contributed mor they are appears e to U S farming Hun they are taking a«'ay with them. They nil spent the summer and fall on various farms ail over the country, working and studying. Here are some of the things they Jef; behind In the state of Washington - In Wisconsin [he farmers in one neighborhood learned how to store manure to get several times more efficiency out of it when it is used as fertilizer. Whenever it was discovered that one of the Dutch farmers was in an area, he .suddenly was in great demand as a speaker before farm visitin» to talk groups. Mostly the agriculturists were asked young ." ~'~ *>.'r.I.\l VVJ LillK. about farming methods in Holland The willingly obliged. Many Things American Impressed Tlirtn However, there was plenty of learning on the part of the Dutchmen, they admitted, when they assembled at EGA headquarters just group of.fru,, farmers w^ shown ,' berore sta tin, V/'S'p"-". T how lo trim anri erviv n»Mi i,-_«i^^+ .^. ..^ mp nome. A- how to trim and coax newly-planted trees so ihat when the'v begin bear;nz fruii limbs are stronger and they have more desirable shape. General American practice is to plane them and just let them grow unti! they are ready to tear. In the :-t.-.te or Maine one of the youne Dutch farmers showed a farmer how to get a bigger y:«ld by plant,nj potatoes closer 'c^esher. In ilinois a group of farmers was e:ven a demdtwratlou on how to s'.nri? a new wj re jctie with a _ tractor., javina the purchase of I ?pt-.?:ai machinery for that purpose. mong the things that impressed wns the excellent sani- then: most tation maintained on the. dairy farms or Wisconsin, the efficient packaging a nd handling methods employed by almost all U.S. fKrm- |ers. the use of money-savin; mach! me, v and the new varieties of fa:jm.-rs lud. Nou' we have discovered how hard they work for such things. During harvest American farmers work Sundays anil holidays. Dutch farmers never work on these djy.s. regardless of harvests, and Americans work many more hours in the day. every, day. than we do back home." All 30 of the group agreed that the automobile made the most difference in a comparison of seiiera! farm living conditions in Holland and America. Willotn Plasier says: The DOCTOR SAYS Too many people ncKlect serious symptoms nnd too many others worry too much about unimportant ones Among the serious ones arc blood In the urine. Even If blond is present tor only a day or two and then clears up, it should not be iRiioretl. This symptom Is not caused by a "strain" or a "cold" but some more serious condition is almost always present. This symptoms me/ms there Is bleeding somewhere along the urinary passageways. The blood may come from hl B h up in one or both kidneys. Bleeding from the kidneys can be caused by an In- Jury, a tumor, an Inflammation stones, and from other disorders within these orcans. Needless to say, anything which causes enoueh bleeding in the kidneys to be observed In the urine should be Investigated promptly and completely. Most such conditions can, be Millions of Europeans undoubtedly arc breathing easier because of the unquilificd reiteration of America's iwlicy against any rearming of Ger. many. Both U.S. Defense Secretary Louis Johnson and chief of staff General Omar Bradley, who are overseas conferring with Western Europe's to]> military men, have declared emphatically that the Washington government has no intention of rearm- Init the Reich. This position previously had been announced by President Truman and Secretary of State Acheson. but It likely gathers force from the fact that Johnson and Bradley are working on a unified plan for the defence of Western Europe. Europe;* fear and hatred of Gerlan mUitsrlcrti I,.,.. •.*.»•_....._ s ear an ared of German militarism has become decp- seated as the result of the two ct-Jf ras t* they are discovered eaily enough.! time they often exist for a long rrach a singe (11 which .successful treatment is no lo.lBcr possible. Trouble Tubes After leaving the kidneys, the urine passes down tubes known as ureters—one for each kidney. These tubes t-itti be injured, can be pressed upon by tumors, or can be blocked by stones anyone of which cause hlecdiiiK into the urine. •Vequently lhe bleeding ( s not present all of the time. Blood may appear fur a short time in the mine and then disappear, leading to a false sense of relief and se- curily. Specialists in this field I maintain Ihat this irregularity of | "" Weeding causes a great deal of '."""- v difficulty nnd that many of their problems ate miute much worse because of nt-glrct. It's Just nrdlnnn OL.V,™ «.-, un: result oi the two ca> tastropjilc world wars. She thouehl she had hum-strung this Teutonic spirit of conquest with the Treaty of Versailles at the end of the first conflict which the Kaiser almost von. But in 1935 Dictator Hitler started to tear up the pact by brazenly Inaugurating an unlimited M'esl Kuroiie Determined Prom then on Europe watched in helpless fascination, like a bird hypnotized by a snake, while the arrogant fucrhcr openly prepared for war. Western Kurope Ls determined not to be caught in a third world war perpetrated by the Reich or anybody else. Prance h. particular is adamant In demanding that Germany be rendered harmless The'justice of this allied position has been recognized tacitly by the new German Republic at Bonn The government has. agreed lo the allied demilitarization demands. Moreover it has promised to do all in Its power to prevent the creation of new German military strength. This means, of course, that Ger- inny must remain impotent militarily for perhaps a long period- how long k one of the imponderables. In any event, the chiefs of take warning from! surf °* America. Britain and .ymtitom as the appearance of blond in the urine. Note: Dr. Jordan Is unable lo answer individual questions from readers. However, each day he will inswcr one of the most frequently isked questions in his column. QUESTION: Is taking a basal netabt)l:sm test the only way to tiagnosc a goiter or thyroid trouble? Ts this test always accurate? AN'SWER: It is not the only way. Jilt it is a good one in certain cases thyroid trouble. When properly , . -"• •••••"•" i i.i.mrj A.I>^. ji inyroui irtnioie wncn properly Alt American farmers have some I performed, the test is accurate but " C!lr This means they | its interpretation, that, is, deciding . , into the city and town what the results lion about the patient. vegetables and fruits which farm research is constantly producing. No. 1 on the list of impressions they are taking back with them is how hard rj. s. farmers work. C. M. Van Beckom. one of the 30 explains: "Before we came here heard of the fine clothes. kind of can get „„,, II1C ciiy and town j what the results mean, requires as o.ter, as .hey warn. Jt practicclly judgment and additional Informa- maces them city people, in my country, where practically no fann- ers have automobiles, it is a rare occasion to set off the farm." They're "PMriolic" In the .Mnnmii; On the matter of American farmers' daughter they were also awed. Because ot complexions Dutch lads . their rosier natural in the morning the preferred to sec the IKU purpose, cars and fine homes a.l Amerlc.n sh^ke uuichu^ lasses of their can country at that part of the day. But in the evening they agreed, they like to loot at the American girls better, "with their drutj store complexinus. 1 ' The "Inol" they planned to take j back with them include elntliing, cigaicts, prntable radios and mllk- 75 Years Ago In Blvtheville — Tlio 1031 edition of the Blylheville I?!, School chickasaws, under the direction of Coach Carney Laslic. i • -J«iinm rtllU f- ranee, who are meeting in Paris to lay plans for the defense of Western Europe, must figure on Germany as a military non-entitv for the present. ' .1 Creates Strange Situation This creates a strange situation, for while Germany theoretically wouldn't be able lo assist the democracies in event of war, yet she must be protected, since she is being marie an important part of Western Europe's economic setup. Just how such a situation would work out. in lhe long run is problematical. Should another war develop be- I twcen west and East Europe (which ' heaven forbidl Western Germany presumably would be in the frontline defenses of the West. What happens then to the maintenance of German military impotence? It .seems a fair guess that the Reich would become not only a Vila! base for operations or the Western aUia;. but might be invited to call German manpower to the colors for defense. However', that's crossing several . , became the first in the history of I bridges before we come to them. The the school to finish a full season I great hope is we never shall come IN HOLLYWOOD liy Erskine .Tnhnsnn NKA Staff Cnrrrspomlent "••lo'.!.-i" from In;rid Bergman RoK-.-to K<is.,c3!ii.i while they were wtTj- in telling the how '.Ley fell in love. At l»a.= t that's ihe claim of Wil- Dk'.crlc. who directeri no=scl- i:nr.= e.x-?irl friend. Anna Magn.-mi, in 'Volcano." nieierle was maning "Vi'Icano" <,n another Italian island at the same time Ro.yellini was dl- rtrtiiiz Bergman on the island of S:r</jrib.)!f. Bo-.ri the Mai;i'.Hnj and Bergman ?:'.:..'. aie climaxed by erupting vol- H'Ti-'s D:i-n-rle's story: p:.e tiny wiien insj.'id and Ros- ,'fi.i;.; v.f-.-t- jji R«,ie !or pre.=-s Imcr- •icv-.', the volcano im Strombol! A!.'..;-:d to erupt. Dieterle Immedi- av ,y ru'hr.'d a camera crew lo the lslii.ul and p'ii;<j;.T;.pmd it for the Mian,::, him. Bv 'he tinx: tuarid .ind Ri.^i-Hini cou.'d eel back to B'.romboll. lhe volcano was and no. c sc]hni had missed his big chance for real- tin;. \Vrlt. an.vuay, Inerid and llns- srllini bad lln-ir nun fircwurk.i. All Hie publhuj being sleamed up abnui Taylor being the town's No. 1 plan,or dnil Isn't sitting Wfll with lana Turner. They're both miner contr.tH to M-G-M. Lana mli'ht al.o no: like to know that llcinard H-.ifi,'fr;r. the i-eduring .'alim kint'. picis Kli/.ibtth as the shape- was i drc-viing room for "September " the and crew put np a sign reading: ".Miss Joan Fontaine—courtesy if Davi.l o. Scliniik." tract. When the king of clubs was led the South players ruffed it. Now most of them tool: two rounds of to them. The defensive plan now under undefeated and untied when the Ufaroon and White team eked out a 7-0 victory ovei a surprisingly strong Mcssick High eleven or Memphis at Haley field yesterday. ! sion. When that plan has been I-ay McHaney and Miss Maxine j completed it will be Implemented by Brawn of Luxora attended a dance ' last evening at Memphis. Mr. and Mrs. f. Rosenthal study in Paris is calculated to be a mighty deterrent to any I <la "" ll! «- Miss Prances, hud as their ' ?nie.sts - Mr - nd Mrs - Sam j p n " cl '_ almost, a billion dollars in money and arms which the OS. Congress * voted to help strengthen the twelve i signatories o! the North Atlantic trump ami then cashed the ac"^ai"d ! ^f/' a " d 5tm Louls> ot Canilheis- .-., 'King of diamonds anil led the tnird diamond. They figured if the diamonds did not break they could luff ddii- (;.i >r W;LK ribbing Sophie TUIKCI -TtM.ur the lime he saw her—.vheii lies KovmicA, [ O ok him to .'re hc-r at a theater in WashlnR- ton. I). C. "I u-mt-mixir i' . 0 well." said Eil- (llc. "Abrahain Lincoln was .sitting in thi' i><« alxiu- n-r and Geni-ral Cirant (i;mc In late escorted by the head u.shr-r. Al .)(.!.«,,! " Walt'-r Ilou,!..,,. who is 85. ami has her-:, in show bu.-ine.vs 47 years, says he has no intention of ri-tir- Inj!. Hell confine hitnwlf to OUR picture a yrar—he's. l]a< k In grease- pain! ,iu-,v for ' 'n,r-<\s" with B. Stsmwyrk -but .vi\ s he'll do no more pla\s Walter turns down all stage, offers befau.f he's airalrt he'll land in ;» lima-nil) hit ti at would keep him away (. oln his lavoritc hobbles carpentry and cuoklng. Instead of the usual namoulate on. France.! Clifford, who followed Oreer Carson in the life o! M-Ci-.M executive Beny Hhall, has fonnrt a new romance at the same studio- director Curt Bcrnhardt. . . . Warner Brothers must be running out of old pictures. They're now'reis- suing old shorts. Jon Mall and producer Murray ' Mexican westerns, with Jon playing Lcrner are planning a scries of a Latin Hopalong Cassidy. ! Gertrude Nil-sen introduced a new ' song. "Love to Be Along With You." at the Flamingo in I,a.s Vegas. It was co-authored by Gertrude and Ronald Kcagan. I-iine Hnostrrs I'm being swamjrcd with letters from Franldc Lnine tan.? who insist that Fran'xie has much more to do wilh the success of "Mule Train" than Vaughn Monroe. Maybe so, but I still say it was Abe" I.vman who rediscovered the song for Monroe's movie and that Monroe sang :t Jirst on I he air. But I a7.ce with Lame's fans that Frankie's record is a tremendous hit. Jane Wyman did a double take when she started to replace her stand-in for a scene In "The Glass Menaserle." The "stand-In" turned out to be Ginger Rogers, hav-tni? a little fun. 4.KQ6 V A K Q 7 5 2 » A K 9 8 •>; None Tournament—E-W vul. -Soulh . West Notlh East 2 * 3 A .1 * Pass S f Pass - Pass Dass Opening—4* K 30 McKENNEY ON BRIDGE H.» William E MeKtnnej Anirrlra's Card Authority U'rillrn for SKA Service Lack of Reason in f i Loses Li tile Slam Wednesday is duplicate night at the Maylair Bridge Club. In New York, which club Is operated by Mrs. Phyllis Schellcnbcrg and Harry J. Pishbein. That is when you meet most of the celebrities. Today's hand came tip recently nt one of the duplicates in which there were 18 tat)les in play. Nearly ail of the North and South Players arrived at a. six heart con- the fourth diamond. However, they did not bother to reason that the player who has the four diamonds might alsn have the third henrt. Of course, that is what happened. East won tlie third diamond and returned a heart. Now the declarer had to another diamond. Fishbein went on to explain, "Couldn't they sec that II has four diamonds to the qucenjack, the hand could never be made? Therefore, why not make a simple safety play? Take two rounds of trump. Go over to the dummy with the ace of spades and play the ten of diamonds. East should not cover. "Of course, if he does, all the declarer has to do is to pic:< up the o!her trump and lead (ho nine of diamonds. Hast will have to win with the queen and now the contract Ls made. "H does not cover the ten of diamonds .then let It lidr-. thus as- snrinc yourself of only one diamond loser, even thouafi West lias the queen or jack. All he can do now u to win It. Then alien South cets in again he ca.n cash the ace and Mns; of diamonds, and if they do not break, rtllf the fourth nia- mond," Skiinpy Bait HAMBURG —(/TV— "Fishiuc permifei: ^niy with rod and signature of the ,.,ayor" says a sign on a small lake near Hamburg. Sharp Decision GREAT PALLS, Mont. K'Hms Krew thick and bristly in the county Jail while legal chins watted. The sheriff had submitted a bill for $1050 covering razor blades for prisoners. Western Germany, If it fulfills th« promise held out by iU new democratic government, will in effect be a sleeping partner In the Atlantic Pact which nefenrt-s her. Happiness for Women PASADENA. Calif.— (,V,— Here's B 97-year-old spinster's formula for happiness: Bob your hair, read-ths' Bible and stay single. That's the advice Miss Helen Van Voorhis of, r , , I "*•' > »•.«- *•• u.-> Aiwicii Vrtll VIJ III 1115 OI- The county commissioners said I fered guests at her 97th birthdal that was a sharp question which the county attorney would have lo answer. He split no hairs in his party. "Look at me." she chortled, her blue eyes twinkling. "Don't I look n—said the bill was all right.-like I had a happy life?' Aquatic Creature : An ,_n ££ swer to Previous Puzzl« HORIZONTAL 1,5 Depicted fish Bit is six to twelve inches 12 Hodgepodge 13 Mall drink M I mii go 15 Race course circuit 16 Mohammedanism 3 8 Self esteem VERTICAL 1 2 Visigoth king 3 Bite 4 Accomplish 5 Comfort C Feminine 7 Conduct 8 N'ote of scale 9 Unit 10 Trine 11 Spheres A R I B r S E Ez S R EE G R S N O 1 1 SJ l_ I C D S S U _; U H K Y t= lo A J 1 '± A /\! (L A t t 0 o R \\\ NL (l\ VI i K M fc: K K S IV JI ,1 N rf V 1 f= r t- t= i s '% i i H F V 1 N 0 T A F 1 Kl O F R N 1 O A R A D O M S f= e= R F= A R 3 20 Bird 33 Cruel person 34 Card game 36 River in Texas 12 19 Correlative of J 6 Not (prefix) either 17 Pronoun 20 Feared 20 Ailificial teeth 37 Expunged 22 Great Britain 21 Tiny globules '12 Italian river * s ' ) ') 24 More peaceful -13 Impolite 23 Pleasant 25Pavt in play 27 Glance over 28 Mineral rocks 29 Lieutenant (ab.) 50 Mixed type 31 Greek letter 32 Behold! 33 Foreteller 35 Otherwise 38 Land measure 39 Rip 40 Ambary •11 Fairies 47 Bachelor of. Art (ab.) 48 Anger <*0 Kxterior . 51 Underworld 44 Followers 4 5 Numbers 46 Comparative' suffix 49 Klernily 53 Droop 53 Pint (ab.) , 55 Virginia (ab.j y> god 52 Cease 5-1 Lair 53 Clinging plant :>6 Canvas shelter 57 Worm 58 Imitated ' 51 10 II

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