The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 31, 1948 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, May 31, 1948
Page 4
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PAGE rout TMI *LYTHEVILL« COURIER NEWS Tuorxmm HKWSOO. «. W HAINEft, Publttu* UMBi L. ntRHOBT, editor D. HITMAN. AdnrUdn* Iliriim **«Bt»«n« Co, Hew Tork, Chicago, Detroit, ffNty Afttrnoon Except unay Catena u maid cU» m*tt«r at tAt po«t- ft* Bl/th«Ui«, 4rku>Mi. umUr »ct ot Ottotar I. UH. B«nr«d by th* Doited Pr*« Meditation I- niughes Probe Minority Report Emphasises Faults .•i Tlie Senate War Investigating Committee's probe 'of Howard Hughes was ' « good deal like a Fourth of July rocket. Everyone stood around with jaws agape '•• when it started off with a roar and a nhower of gparks. But nobody cared much when or where the burned and blackened fragments came floating back to earth. , Well,,for the record, the last fragment of the Hughe* investigation : has landed in the form of a minority report by tKe committee's Democratic members, the majority report was submitted last • month, and the minority members have taken some exception* to its contents. This report called Mr. Hughes' flying- boat an "unwise and unjustifiable ex- Pens« as a wartime project." It branded his photo reconnaissance planes "a failure as a war project." It criticized him for showering lavish entertainment, ... «ifts, etc., on government officials. And ^it rebuked Mr. Hughes for failing to tell "at the time of pressure upon him by Maj.-Gen. Bennett Meyers. The Democratic, members point out ...that the government has accepted de' Hvery of both the flying boat and the ..reconnaissance planes. They point out , that these and 61 other, types of planes never saw combat. But, they say, the Hughes contracts, which constituted only a fraction of one per cent of what the government spent on war planes ... are the only ones that have been investigated. The minority report recalls that in « 1943 report of this same committee, Senators BrewsUr and Kerguson MIU- scnbe,d to a recommendation Unit experimental wdrk on this sam e flyi,^ boat be continued. It agrees that Mr Hughes should have told of the Meyers demands. And without defending the •pending of money for entertainment, it .; brings up the fact that Mr. Hughes , -pent 17,000,000 of hi s own money in .-» developing these aircraft. ;» The main point O f the minority re* Port, however, is one that has 'been . raised before by outsiders about congres- ; Monal committee procedure We do not [ Ployed this procedure. But R is foiensu I mg o hear criticism from among the i legislative membership. ! The Democratic senators fi m i that : the .majority report "does not, in many case* make plain direct findings, but might by inference and innuendo imply ««« wrongdoing, not expressly charged. Also, it does not absolve from K uil t where evidence indicates . Mlc h .baolu- tion. There may b« political motived he hind this minority criticism, as there 1 But the fact remain, that d«mnaUon°bv a innuendo is » too-frequent practice of , ajid that it , 8CB8CRTFTTON RATW: •>' «u-rt»r to tb» city of BlytneviUt ot u; wburbcu town vbm ckrrter M>nr|c« to maintained, 30c per w«ek. «e *4c per month. »T null, within a radius of SO mlta. M.OO per fw, «2.oO (or «tx month*, »i 00 for three nooliu; , hr nut) .outtfd* SO nil* MM, 110.00 per rev i parable in kdnoet. And by knovledte ihall (he chamb«r« b« filled tth all prMiwu and pteaunt riche*.— Proverlx '! Knowledge, In truth, Is the great sun In the fi-nument. Hit and power are scattered with all Its be»m«.— D»nlel Webster. Barbs Light heads too often are behind headlights. Let'c all be real quiet and m»b« 1948 will ullp »T without a non-itop danclnt or roller akatlni contot. f- One hundred dollars was found In an ice bo* bought at an auction. The easiest way to get cold cash . It'a house-cleaning lime, feiitlemen! Put on the suit yo« want to keep. About all tooling your own horn tloes Is male» J>eop|g keep dodging out of your wny. if • practict which ean dams?* repuU- tions «nd prejuriet the public by cou- clusiona drawn from the flimsiest evidence or no evidence at all. W« agree with the minority peropt'n conclusion: ''Recoifnizinsr the great valut of conifres.sional investigations to our *y»lem of governmenl and the necessity for continuing of broad powers in the committees of ConjrresR, nonetheless wl believe Hie protection of citizen* requires that they should know iheir rights, duties mid immunities in such proceed- itiKs." BLYTHKVILLB (ARK.) Frugal Conversationalists When Jacob Malik.arrived to replace Andrei Gromyko as Russia's chief • pokesman in the UN,'he set some sort of record by answering "No comment" to about 30 questions put to him by New York reporter*. At that, the new delegate may turn out to be more talkative than Mr. Gromyko, whose only answer to so many questions has been just, plain "no." VIEWS OF OTHERS What Does the Consumer Think? The Buicnu of l,ibo,- statistics rcjwrts that the cost ot living for April advanced to the highest point yet. with wholesale prices continuing to rise In May. It costs «9 per cent more to live than It did. on the average, Iro m 1035 lo 1839, and 27 per cent more than It did two years ago, when Congress refused lo extend the OPA. White the inflation spiral zooms merrily along, the Republican majority in Congress twiddles Its thumbs, The joint Economic Committee of Congress, headed by slnator Tall, contented itself with » report which consists or pious platitudes. This report, innde public week, said: To end the cost-of-llving, w » ge anrt cost- of-produclloii spiral, business can and should adopt moderate price anrt prollt policies, and labor adopt reasonable wage and productivity attitudes, thus achieving price reductions wherever possible. • Having spent nearly a year, i,, research and«-country Inveslleitlon, the committee concluded that the whole nuestlon required much more study. Nothing at all was said about re- Uramlim prices rises in agricultural products, where the Increase Is greatest and the pinch meat painful to consumers. Some of the recommendations of the whole committee were not merely insiplrt but positively Inilntionarj—for example, the recommendation that excise taxes be repealed and export controls removed. As for the voluntary limitation of profits the New York Times reported last Sunday Ihnl'nre- vlew of 823 companies In 7i fields showed « 51 percent Increase in profit h, 1947. As for voluntary renunciation of wage increases, labor can , lo t b e expected lo be silent when the cost o/ living i, rising by leaps and bounds and business is increasing iu. take. Congress ou e lil lo go back and undo tiie error it committed when it reluscd lo follow President Truman's rediiest for legislation to: Restore consumer credit controls and check Inflationary bnnk credit. Regulate sueculaiion 011 u,e commodity . exchanges. Extend aud slrennthen export controls Allocate scarce commodities al ,d transportation facilities. insure (l,e most efficient utilization O f feed grains. impose price ceilings „„ scarce gocris bas.cally affecting the cost of living. Impose such wage ceilings us are necessary lo maintain price ceilings. Tile wishful thinking of ,l,e Republican n,a- wUI n ,. CO " 8rCM " '•« lr »« «« I'""*, which «HI continue to bring economic hardship to Hie American public. -St. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH. MONDAY, MAY 31, 1948 Congress Argues Red Mans Plight While Indians Starve THl DOCTOR SAYS By Doctor r. Jordan, M, D. WriUen for Nr - * By Hanson W. NlchaU (Unil«d Prrw Staff Ctn WASHINGTON, M«r ... wr,~ An Inainn s<iu*w In * cherry-red drew peered down on the commltt**.. Irom «n oil palntlnj. ,1 She looked * little dUgusted «*^ *he went about th« bujineu of weaving a rug on «n old-r«jhl<Hied for-leatlier. N»v>jo« out In New Menlco and Arizona, wer« growing skinny «nd pal« on an unbalanced diet of fried bread and potatoes. Congress, meanwhile, wa.s hemm- ,„ „„„ , vhat Wl) ra. 'rue ability to repair In ! • nnw - '">• r -""' -' "-jury becomes gr.du.lly lessened; I ^ - ' - ' ~h« Department of Inltrrior je program to 1m- . - .» ™ aiuTT urcrease 1 - ~ —- *"" u * ootn the Navajofl In energy, the tissues are )'•••.'» nd H °P'' both long-su(ferinir elastic and the skin becomes wrin- '"" Hoilse W<™ Affairs Com- ked and has a different texture ln. mittee has co «)<ed up lu own mejt- o'd«r J'ears. ""pure. Intrduced by Us cl,n»-m«n The strength and endurance ot'w" 8 ' ?!** D-Ewart of Montana! the muscles and the speed of re- ! I™ ,,5 klnd , of right-now bill that action are also decreased Thc 1 ^ 1 fovld * the dou 8 n to '<* . pe d'?i T MS beconi lnio »™' ---•-• s '- P!UK the ltRks !n "'• »nd the vlsloi . -,-- grow olc - 'o face health ! n h,l r h y ,, Mi " fnt '«"» those which they had when they were voung. With Increasing year* the tissues in general become more dry. This process, however | 3 ' Co "8iess, meanwhile, so gradual that It can scarcely be' lng and h»»'in» over noticed. The ability to repair in I" 10 ? 1 for relief of th« Jury becomes gradually lessened- m ""' wounds heal more slowly, broken I Tne Departme bones knit with much greater dif- wants a lo "« '»" Hculty. There l s a slow decrease' prove tlle lo t of In enprpv tv, n *i _ . «nrt Wnr.t v-^.v. beconi Impaired hearing, and mem , ,,.,.,, JUB, 0.1 (u rneni" ory are never as good In old age as 111 un,,lu ii .. «.« nfic these cause tdlust- i» youth. None of changes, however, need great concern. Simple mcnt to them is all that is sary. ', Careful Alwut Food The digestive, system cannot ad- ust so easily to overloading In later years as It did In youth Consequently, the older should be which are careful to eat foods Cordell Hull's Memoirs Give Co^Buthionest Appraisal of Americas Franklin D. Roosevelt Bv Peter F',ltc<»i __, : _. __ .. atcncss. Hull ohssrvcs that mo the mistakes of the ^oosevc ! » ° VCr lhe «<=retarys lh f By Pefer Edison NEA Washlne-ton Correspondent WASHINGTON - (NEAI -Ol all ie people who knew Franklin D oosevell nml wrote books about Im, Cordon Hull's new 1742 i^KastiSs: E sH^^—SSsSsraS "•n Aiidv th. „,„.! ,...', . .'" "" " HL - ;of foreign governments This al '- ; slcs* Crcat * d havoc '" lhe embas- »„ > ! asy to '" Best - II 's to cut down on the amount of ^^sTa^rtm, 1 \° drink added burden 'on the 'digestive system- and the kidneys People do'.not age at «xact!v the same rate of speed. ordi- earl'y y 'fiflies ?hat"any conscious^" JustmeiU to the aging process Is ,..^i !S f» ll ' 3r " , Perna P* it would be wen if people, as they reach these vears. thought a little more often the slightly decreased capacity r --~r "" u p»"viue scnoois Tor Indian children. ioE^^r&V^J 1 ",! quickly. '"1 Rep. Tony Fernandex of NeW Mexico, a member oJ the committee, said it was a crying «hame how dumb the poor Indian Is . A " d '" he y«lled, barking his knuckles on the committee desk its Congress' own fault" Indians, he said, won'' average , third-grade education-and maybe abo if n' UinB , U hlKh ' T" 6 st °ry about the red man selling Manhattan to white folks lor *'?"*' ° c eee-gaws li no Joke! ,24 (the capacty of their functions and organs and h »ve to be up on his number work complicated parlance o: legal that the school c ndian 'teen-acers K d, who never looked at a book In their lives ^ and kn« w smoke 5 , , ^l. lhejr<udtl » *"«•-"•• rcsiiou- cut Andy Berriing—offer the most oncst Ray Moley, Al Smith. Jim Parley Jack Gnriier and the others in their club fell out with Roosevelt. When they wrote their books It was to find FDR wrong and show how rl"ht the authors were. In the other corner. Fanny Perkins. Charlie Mi- jchelson. Henry Morgcuthau and now perhaps the new Harry Hop- . Memoir by Bob ;age in ted to I condition. dent. They threshed them out blunt- i •,,,,,, , .. !y. but in friendly spirit. In his first i ,.„,, F!'. a< L tlce of some ol Roose- Iprm TJrtneni.nih ... _<_,», i > Pit 5 KltCnen ra Kii»«t 1,•,*;,„„ i __ . term. Roosevelt was chlcflv " kitchen cabinet Intimates, Noie: Dr. Jordan answer Indh Idual r readers. However, lenslble about the'm and'j'T/"" Yolm B ste «." th. K.vada those which, are bestlf^T^dVh'.'ir " HpPed , throu « h the age aud Dhyslc _ al work jn ^,^' y ^> »' «"«,! Personable, balding John Pro- vlnse, .Mlslant commlasloMr of In unable to , v, t , each dav he "'" .I"*"* 1 " °"« of lhe most Jre- i<:iui. nuoscvcji was chlcliv con-i it «.«uin<;i intimates cerncd with domestic policies" It wis' =. , s " Morgcnthau. attacking „,„ not until 1936 that Roosevelt'stepped : ?,„ "• D6 P» rt «>ent personnel or poll- om^tTimf un, . Into foreign affairs in a big wn • i L? ls B ' ven as Bother disagree- „,? T : What are th « sym"Sometimes he lended lo 8 commit ! ab ' eexpertellce ' ehH™ '** """" '" * Khao} us too far In his direct approaches i MorgcnlhHu'a efforts to deal dl- AN'SWPR- s. . to the heads of other governments !'"^ ™th foreign government are aln m.v mcl,!,T P ° m °' eye str - Hllri tn fn,.r.~ + l\.« j:_.,. .. . ' • Kr-e\rt*r1 >-i,,,.,4l.. T*..,. . .. «IG|«IH may HiClUde nerVOHSnOC* T*™,^ of his diplomatic of it I record. The two men first met in 1018 when Roosevelt was assistant secretary of the Navy RI ,d Hull was n Congress. II was 10 years before they became closely Associated Prom 1929 to 1932. Roosevelt used • Hull mentions Mor- for de-industrializ- »nd his negotiations a biVwtoi«.""SutT«f 0 thc e U^woddin rtramane'fonn r^eat' "««IH >fore slocnns. such us the Pom- Freedoms ' cleara nce. While the two men were in sen- j lu the 1936 election Hull y tt5 cia ngrccmcnt on foreign policies, 1 undercut by the politicians He had "„' ™'* 5si!s . hetlld »'tgo nlongon'senl Roosevelt suggestions for for- uiuiiy 01 me domestic policies. Fre- el sn policy planks In the rv. m « oucntlv hf (rt^H n,« n :J .... . o^«.i« „!_,,. — UJe A^emo- . e use to stop over in Washington on his way tram Albany to Warm S|iriii"s Hull was one or n,e few Washing-' tonians he consulted. Didn't Want !„ Rt , MesMge Boy H was a complete surprise to Hull when Roosevelt offered him the Secretaryship of Slnle in January 1932. Hull took a month to decide' It I accept. I do not hnve in mind the mere carrying on of correspond£ n( if '1 th Ioreign Soveriimcnts," Hull told the President. In the 12 years he was in (lie »6,000.000,000 State Department S^-SS-"™! «*? ~a s, 'Ki Rnnvvpn i . '^ A i lnca lo P er s"ade Hull to run n V ocal Ame "can ] i the ,L hi 15tcncd ' thcn for «« Presidency. The., Roosevett ,° ' announce(J '"day that •i Ule .SllOlPCt. -t,n,,jj t *.„ •. «.I.UUM:> eit, nlanc htnia I,*, i- *. changed the subject i decided to —.„**%, in.i vuuaiicHs poor work at school, headaches and sometmies complaints noticed in the eyes themselves. /» Tear* Ago In Blytheville— Mrs. Howard Procter, poppy chair- . " ""=*• "" Jnier- man of the local American Legion 17 ma ? and » COU P 1B of reporter!. Post, announced today t.hni fin.i; No real Indians. wants to .put (he ^,^0*™ own moccasins, to coin otn "But that's not easy «,, |» ao lln d» he said. -The Navajo 1. a nomad . Mes a sheep-herder. HI. famil, follows the flocks «nd when a man has his kids out chasing rami and ewes up , hill to pasture you can't get 'em Into the classroom. 'Maybe," suggested Rep Bill I. mke of North Dakota, "w. ought, build em some jchooK on wheels " Nobody laughed. Th.t wasn't imny. As a matter of f,ct, ther. Isnt anything funny about th. whole messy Indian situation Also, as a matter of tact, there weren't many people In the committee room to do any laughing. j u ,t four mem- bera of the committee, the Inter- final third . ."•>•'» buun^ mat Ilnal i m. -, . plans have been made for the sale Indian lady In the picture to be launched on Saturday. sMmed Ui be scowling ,t the non- Jack Robinson. Max B. Heid, Jeff f " se that wa »' «°mg on. Another i Roland and Jimmy Bell have re '"d'an In oil was too busy •turned fmm TT f o •••"^ <c f ^ n «t..- _ . . •* j they attended the Lions Com n • • i•...,,. .•..•,•"— """•••••••••••••»•••• IN HOLLYWOOD "^•"NTToHNrw— ••••••••••«......... ., HOLLYWOOD. (NEAi - Laralne Day antl her agent. Marty Martvn jure burning, and rightly so, over revolving , an rg the inaccurate stories about I 4 _ .,. ,. t , .n, vui, nuiik i.riu SCO |0f "My Dear Secretary." It's true Lili Palmer is turning in such a .well comedy perfonnance op- i j;rsiie Dana Andrenn in -No Minor Vi:es" that she's due for a ligl,; - McKENNEv ON BRIDGE ,^-^^2^F±:~^ --'^ ^-.S build-lip. it only for an hour ana the reason, Marty assures me, was By Wlllam E . McXennr.y America's farrt Authority Written for XEA Service .... ~~... ^ tt) ^ klllj . XLS llue that Laralne did leave the set but „ . I " " -- ' • Bnuila Gels Builrt-TJp '. \, .. -Pint-sized Bonita Oianvillc fre- /' « flOllfll T qiicntly 1ms stood on a cracker box to put her on the same eye level with her leading men. But lor SO THEY SAY "if u.ain lacl is U.HI uur economy is ,„ scrloul" danger a. » rC51 , U 0 , high prlMS ^ inn —President Truman. I »n. a, 11U1C 1. opposed to a world supcr-slate »« I am In favor of a >o ,md a«oc,ation of nation, because I feel ih.t it would defeat th every p,, r - ol a,, foreign poli.y-the freedom of our o,n ,,. Robcrt A Ta[t , R) of W'e have ekcled to p,, y ,he grl m ,nd llg ,v game of international po Mr „„„„ , n(i ^ ™wl° f ' be "'^ " flVe Plaj ' M " " k ^ »•«««« "imam L. Butt, president, SKF InduMrles, Inc. • « « bm^ CaP " aliS ' iC «•""" « lln <" ««rv,v« „„„„ businessmen n.ake government ,h Mr bmi , 1( , M _ I, U. 8. Cliamher of Gom- iiot because Laraine wanted to visit Leo Dvnoclicr in New York. Here's Marty's explanation: -sti-R-..''?-" B"iVh""«'h -M'?"' "'"• 1<Jr "There was an oral acrrcmcnl re- i i sl'e 11 have to climb Mrtlng a commnda. ?i C u»T C ,'o he , f,,'^"- S ' ie *' lver '«' ««: H« conn-act we signed with Producer }™? fn,,r Cameron, .., , lx Harry Popktn. When the oral a<>rec- mcut was violated, i got mad. I was barred from the studio. When Ui- raine heard about it. she walked oft the set. Popkin apologized antl La } f„„ / OT ar- to give a never-mlnd. He had a spear all poised— re»- 81 ™ * rSClng bU " al ° ">• rived home for the Summer are- ... , Joe Pride Jr., R. A. Nelson, Jimmy h ?. utm<! 8 and mace, the spices, Thompson, Preston Ramey Walter! COme om the same P'ant a Logan and Miss Virginia Holland I 5ma " tree of eastern Asia. Mary Grace Hill, and Mary Cum- _. . — rnings. All these students attend lnF . lsh . are not milt «- They gnmt, Arkansas Af..and M., Jonesboro i L ° ' chlrp ' chck ' ra "le. hum, and f- . i arum. the majority, most of the titles d will go to the midwest. ( ~ " :— fhT 1 " 1 ^ v. are many fine P' a y«s cashes the ac« and lack of rff« there who would have little trou- monds, then leads a heart fr,m We in making today's hand, which dummy and ruffs with th L •% 1.5 a good one. The opening lead of spades. u ot s^'ssr'^? i^fi ^--"- n -nt Nsor t i0h knows that If he can drop the heart, which will civi- rwia,.*/,. * queen of spades donhleton, he will slMf and a ruff, or a club Jn the he should ^.h 80 at this P ° int Ia "" case rtecl " er ««" «P »"th „;.,,,:<.. Cflsh the ace and k 'ng , the queen of clubs. -*i-i, ...„- .„- ralne returned to the set. A deal Is a deal, it had nothing lo-do with I Loo Durochcr. And Laralne didn't accept any Jewelry to return to the set." rat-amount's latest, ••'the Dark Circle," is * modernized version ol the Faust slory. Kav Mi!!. tm l plays lhe Devil against a San Francisco background. The summer session of the nation- • al championships tournament of! the American Contract Bridge Le-i i Ktic will be held at the HotcJ ffle- vcns In Chicago. 111., July 31 (0 AUB. 8. Many players may" be sur- Prised to learn that this tournament, which has been held in the' can since 1930; Is being taken to! the middle west. w « n does not fa,,, he -' ' h " "* Singing Star Sighl of the week: Beryl Davis topping the waves at Santa Monica Rita Hayworth Is on her way to ' "^° M "K ^ rFrcnch , bal h»>S ri-ancc. Italy and SaltzprUnrt u-iii, " j ' ' ' K!lUlr 5 1) C'rayson's doctor an expensive 16-mm movie cl era mXC " a Holl - vwo <"' *»»'! opera ap- Howard Hiighr, pave her »«^ P c » rR1 «c for her this summer. Sue ' Uig-awlv ™t gj( ? 5 t ^fore .ea°: - ' las ha dale wllh lhc stOTk tor N '- I >»•«. .he a«urcd me th^c will te ^f >',' '. S ^ m Goldw ^" h "'" no reconciliation with Orson Welles > , E , Hemingway a [ao who leaves for London shortly i ' Uoils p '', lcc /° r llls ncw >***• d » ( Well, that's what the lady said. I ° Ue '" lllc fal1 ' But It certainly looked like a re- ... i chert 1 ?o c^rV"? i? SOI l« dallC !; tl! Willing Paul Dra,xMs terrific I ^n l6 ^ ^ e ^w-" 11 - 2?..?^^ ^ h it"^ss ! »rt (JolU Get Busy Marll,., Vickers and A. C. Lvles - . a( _ vised report that they were "ein- »trt. A Pa j telephoned eariy' m ^« ™ n ,r j "»S to advise thcm O f the >t»s. They *,, 0 SU1 , ns , c shook shook out a.s i«n Arthur Murray teacher. _ Murray Incd him, saying: "You're over thaT Ill-ad-• s S rra t dancer but a. terrible teacher." Draper almost got his bl? break with Bing Crosby in "Blue iSkic.s" but was replaced by Fied because the studio didn't * , by either co.t-oMivlng Inc Profit, we need decreased cos.s tc^y, •.' "vn, ^Lin asleep .'.'i,'Jn ui,i-rtu,-n: lilt; 5LUCIIO U1U11 I "M the telephone, theii haxe the patience to bother with , Martha. s«ym R : '' WCre " IP|KMC<1 "Wake up. his slnttcrtiig. They'll probably iw kickiits tli " " ' i * aik pier «,n.> nct-iug m.^ ^i ' neifoiniance in lhe Cagncy film HORIZONTAL 1,7 Pictured linger 13 About 14 She is * noled recording !5 Finest 16 Brain passage ^ Male deer 18 Foot runner for snow 20 Era 21 Shore, birdi 23 Before 24 Behold! *-^ oenoicu rfiKdloi 25 On time (ab.) 12 Horses Iff T?:t\. _ IT XT_i- _ 4 Woody fruit 5 She has appeared motion piciurei « Redact 8 Area measurt 25 Mountain S Belongs lo it nymph 10 Victory goddess 11 Chemical alkaloid 4.5 Tangle. sos, slar 48 Sun god M Malt bevera&e <9 Type 32 Espouse 26 Either ' 17 Noie'of scale 36 Montana 28 Heredity unit 18 Hebrew deily capital 29 Tran " ? oaked 3 8 Come forth 22Comtorls But they also might be surprised to learn that this particular tour- , nnincnl originated fn Chicago It . VVas llcl(l '" that city In 1929 There I ls VMt enth r rrmnf Jhe "Snrrmful Jones" teiitig. They'll probably oc ." as """ '" l »at city In 1929 Tliere themselves off the Ocean w s '' ej " enthusiasm throughout the • cr after seeing his great ' *. esl * M middle west because of I nice in lhe Cagncy film. Ine rptl ' r n of the nationals to Chi- Frank Sinatra's hobby-.sox fans still haven't given up, rie*pite big competition these days front Tony Martin, Andy Rtissrll and Pcrrv O.">:no fi>IIo\vi!,s.s, They orcupjed cago thlj year. 1 us Lure Heretofore most titles have been' SSHetaliaU 31 Grassy plots 33 Sheltered side 34 Fruit drink 35 Inexpensive 37 Apple drink 40 French article 41 Down 42 Dawn (prefix) 43 Parent 44 Tree 4fi Compulsion 51 Hawaiian wrealh 52 Meat 54 Identical 55 June bugs SB Lure 39 Elevates 50 Chair .51 Yearn ,^3 Mouth part 55 Lair 57 Cerium (ab ) S» Six {Roman) — - ...w.-. 111 iv,-. uAvr ocen : -JQ iiciaiia won by casicrn players but, i n mv 5 60 Grated IM*I(III At^ *V.A» .__ *• r ~_ *•**-** thp «VMtl4d t«o rows opinion, that was ere were more eastern players entered r think that this year's summer' nationals in Chicago will break all -10 V.MV, ([l i|| iV j uuuiatra because there ! 61 Color* slighUy ItaVArp An*.^—^ I „ . . ""• "'••' •" ^u«.-,\(!u wut orcan nil frankie : attendance records and Hint, with [ w«*t«n and oudwe«t«ra yl»y«r« la j VERTICAL. 1 Plots 2 State 2 Organ o( N*M

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