Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 9, 1960 · Page 26
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October 9, 1960

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 26

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Sunday, October 9, 1960
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PAGE TWO THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPOBT PRESS, LOGANSPORT, INDIANA GILBERT'S "What Young People Think" What Do Future Voters SUNDAY. OCTOBER I, IN*. If the teen-agers of the nation could go to the' polls, this fall, they'd ivote overwhelmingly for the presidential candidate showing the most outstanding leadership qualities, and scarcely notice . his religion. •• As Elaine Dautenhaker, 17, of Knoxvilie, Tenn., puts it: "With. out leadership ability, the President would- be no more than a name." . The findings show strongly that American'"youth-wants a firm and decisive president, rather . than . one who delegates authority.' For;•' ty-one per cent of the boy's, and •'•'38 per cent of the girls so voted. The youthful commentators were asked this week to put 16 attributes for a presidential candidate—in order of importance, and then comment on their first choice. • , The Scoreboard was. heavily -, tilted in favor of two eharacteris- ; tics and then the percentages - dropped nearly to nothing. Honesty was given second importance,- with 25 per cent of the. boys and 26 per cent of the girls! '•• calling;it .the essential character-! ',; istic. We doubt if the youngsters ; want a dishonest president, and it's possible some assume that honesty is an integral virtue of a ! leader.) The ten per cent who selected ability for dealing with special ,- pressure groups put this attribute • in third place. Wisely Larry Ko.'. sowsky, 18, of Brooklyn, N. Y.,"' ". comments: "These. groups make up our country." '.- Four per cent of those polled • chose "ability to organize an im. portant issue" as. the.number one quality for presidential success. The Also Ran Virtues Want In A President? J choose among the qualities suggested. ButLisa B'ourkard, 17; of Tampa, Fla., wants her candidate to have everything—or nearly everything. She comments^ "I think . all but appearance are equally jmportant." Health Noted The global travels of President Eisenhower are undoubtedly in Gary Weaver's mind when he puts good health at the top'of his list. It's important to the 17-year-old from South Bend, Ind.,. because a President must "travel around the'-:world_.and meet with respective leaders." '. And though most youngsters drop-oratorical .ability to a lowly position, S. Ross Perry, 17, of Miami Beach, Fla., "thinks the "fireside chat" important. He says, "A President must be "able to put across his thoughts to the cent group that put "ability 16 a person's way of life," she says. Student Cauhcil Sets Off ice rs At Metea nation." Those 'who 'made leadership :heir number one choice feel that in the last analysis, <it isionly : the President who can' make the ultimate decision for the country. 'He can't depend oh someone else :o tell him what to do," says Marian Tyson,'13, of White Plains N. Y. The.uneasy state-of international relations is probably in Michile Guberman's'mind when she says, "In case of war the Presi- ident must be able to lead the country." QUESTIONS ASKED The following is a list of qualities that a presidential candidate might have. List in order of im- Jortance, and comment on your irst choice. Good health, leadership ability, Two per cent thought quick frame sound economic and tax And Marcis Klomparens, 16, of appearance, quick thinking ora- thmking most, important, A 17- policies", at the top of their list. Grand Haven, Mich., thinks a re- torical ability, ability to organize year-old from Detroit, Mich., | Surprisingly enough, religion ligious person would have a better an important issue ability to S3 In" A nt 11^1-. thin L-mrr nnv-c-nn r-mi*-»« -«„! „(:,.» T..- : i t_ _•.. _1 L <• . ' . * frame sound economic and tax said: A quick-thinking person seems relatively unimportant in character. „. „ „ c ,,,,, UIllil , allu lax can usually grasp any issue and the thinking of these teen-agers.. Such matters as "strategic abil-'policies, good family life' stra- tafce mtelhgent action at once." It rated first place with only 2 ily," "cultural interests'," andUegic ability honesty -religion A sound economic afld tax per cent.of the youngsters colled, "family life" all rated less than sports interests, cultural interests! 2 per cent. . , ability to deal with politicians and system makes a country grow," says Arnold Friedman, 17, of New youngsters polled. But Jane Manning, 16, of Clarks Summit, Pa., feels faith most nec- York, N.Y., one, of the two per I essary, "Religion is the basis for Sometimes it may have been lability to deal with special inter- a bit difficult for those polled to | est groups. Twelve Mile Students Vote On.'Cheerleaders' :. TWELVE MILE-Cheerlea,ders ' at ^welve Mile high school have been elected^ They .are: Bette Lacey, Mary Finder, Pat Moss and Herbie Com. Tryouts for cheerleaders were held last Monday and an election was held under the direction of the student council. The first game is Nov. 1, against Fulton. Bud Miler and Shirley Ulery . were named king and queen of the annual Hobo Day dance last Richard Rudicel, Bette Lacey, Terry Rhine, Barb Fouts, Mike Kaye, Barbara Coffing, Jeff Moss, Flora Club Joins NFL BY DARLENE FRAZEE FLORA—Speech club members, not to mention Mrs. Pastor, were jubilant the morning of September 28 as they received the accepted, charter for membership in the (National .Forensic League. Margaret Young, 'Deanne Louthain. Judges were Rev. James Rhine, Rev. Russell 'Wilbur, anc Rev. Bright. Hanna. Barney Strat- lon was in charge of the event. The junior'' class will present "The Perfect Idiot" next Friday at 8 p.m. Director is' Jim Hayes, assisted by Bette. Lacey. , Members of the cast ar e Paul Sullivan, Chris., Handschu, Barb Fouts, Mary Finder, Butch Wilson, Larry See, "Dixie Strasser, Mary Hanna, Mike Richardson, Mike Babb, Bette Lacey, Rex Rudicel, George Carlson, Ellen Kinzie, and' Ronnie Grable. Stage managers are Dan Burkhart and Don Louthain. —BETTY LACEY, Reporter NFL membership is granted only to high'schools that have shown an active speech program for two _ year's and gained .500 credit points'. Although Flora High : attained the required points in 1959, it was necessary to prove the activity of the department'be- fore acceptance. Each student must earn 25 . credit points for membership and may earn higher degrees. The fol- , lowing names appear on the char' ler: Larry Hausenfluck, Jerilyn ••> Jones, Janalie Smith, Ellen Chapman, Christine Berkey, Mike Murphy and Steve Boiler, Julie Redman, Elizabeth Lowe and Sonjia Chapman. Each member must earn 25 points each year to retain his membership. --Those who have ••-• earned enough points for consid- "• eration since the charter are: Sara Adams and Dona Tinsman. The Speech Club sponsored an n Hawaiian Beach Bob Sept. 30, -in I. the Merchants Building, at the ; Park. Two girls were attired in - Hawaiian costumes and presented the 'girls with a lei, when they entered. Blankets were spread , around the dance floor for those wishing to retire. The benefits from, the dance will be used for the speech department. This Time The Complaint Is: Studio Chilly! WASHINGTON. (AP)-Last tirm. the aftermath of the big presi dential television debate was Who put too much makeup, or too many lights, on Vice Presiden Richard M. Nixon? ' Friday night's debate may raise another question: Who .decided to make the TV studio so chilly only a polar bear would be happy? Shortly before the debate'began, J. Leonard Reinsch, television .adviser for Sen. John F.- Kennedy, said the room temperature was 64 and asked that it be warmed up. NBC said it would oblige. A suspicion lurked in the Kennedy camp that the room was made cool because of Nixon's tendency to sweat under the bright lights. Jacqueline Kennedy, the candidate's wife, said her husband told her by telephone the studio was kept'down to 64 degrees so Nixon wouldn't perspire. Once the debate started the room warmed up and Nixon again had difficulty with perspiration,At least "seven 'times during the hour-long debate he wiped the perspiration off his mouth. Nixon looked better on TV this time than last—less pale. He wore makeup this- time, '.as he did lash Kennedy did not wear any, so far as reporters present could tell'. For That Difficult Complexion— MARCELL'S Hypo-Allergic COSMETICS exclusively at | Central Drug Co. RECEIVE GRANTS LAFAYETTE, Ind. •(AP)—National Science Foundation,, grants totaling $31,700 were received Saturday by two Purdue^ University researchers. Prof. J-ames S. Lovett will use. his ^16,900 to study cell development in water molds, and Prof. Jules Janick- will use $12,700 to observe sOx characteristics in spinach plants. Arkansas' first Jewish congregation built a synagogue at Little 1 Rock in 1870. Rock'Sin'Bared By Sunny Gale , BY DICK KLEINER Newspaper Enterprise Assn. NEW YORK (NEA)-If confes sion is good for the soul,' Sunn} Gale's soul must be pure as driv en snow after this letter: "Dear Dick: "I know what yo'ur feelings are toward rock-arid-roll, and I'd lik( to make a frank confession.'I fee! that I'm the girl who helped pop ularize it because of my first record, "Wheel of Fortune." Ant I can gladly say now that I don't believe it's here to stay—arid sincerely hope that it is not! "When we did "Wheel of Fortune," we did it as a rhythm- and-blues tune, but it led to the advent of rock-and-roll. Such, young singers as Elvis Presley, Frankie Avalon and Fabian have io much talent, I can't imagine why they waste,their talents on rock-and-roll. "The only songs:that will ever make a singer a success are those songs which appeal to the heart, and not to the nervous system! "I sincerely believe, and I hope you will agree with me, that the songs which will make -a ..singer a, lasting success are the blues and ballads, and occasional novelties with which people can find a true emotional rapport. "As for the rock-and-roll singers: most of them sound as if they had. rocks in their head!' Please let's go.back to .blues and ballads and really lovely songs. I believe my latest release, "Where Have You Been" All My Life?", is one of these and I hope.the listeners will agree." .While there.are points in Sunny's letters -with which many critics would disagree, basically she has made a good point. About the most superstitious singer around is Erizo Stuarti—at least, where "13" .is concerned. Strangely, he's pro-13, not'anti: He likes the number so much :hat he carries a card with the number engraved on it with him at all times. He's in love with 13 because of these coincidences: His first public appearance was on May 13th. It was an amateur contest with 13 competitors. Enzo won). He arrived in the U.S. from Italy at 13. He was in 13 Broadway 'shows. His first automobile plate was-New Jersey UP-13. He met his wife on one June 13th and married her 13 months later., And so on. ,. Feeling as he does about it, Enzo was careful to schedule a recent recording session (for his new Spinorama album, '"Tribute o Mario Lanza") on the 13th. Joanie Sommers, one of the most talented of the new singers, was born Joan Drost. By DONNA ULERICK and BARBARA KLINE METEA—The Pep Club and members of the basketball team elected cheerleaders, Monday, Oc- ober 3. The Student Council members' counted the .ballots and re- ealed the results to., the student rady. Six high school girls par- icipated in . the election; Those Connie Leavell; Associate Editor, Linda' Howard; Advertising Manager,; Allen Price; Assistant Advertising; Manager, Bill Early;Sales Manager, Linda Bennet; As-J sistant Sales. Manager, Larry Strong; .Business Manager, Mary Horney; Assistant Business Manager, John Crimmons; Photographer, Wayne Hubehthal; Art MALE POLISH Etiquette Pays Off For Job Applicant that were elected were Carol i Editor, Pattie Picfcens; Organiza- Davidson, Diana James, Barbara Kline, and Connie Leavell. The Student Council met with the principal. Homer Smith, and elected the following Council officers: President, Bill Early, Vice President, Linda Howard, Secretary, Sherry House, and Treasurer, Helen Sutton. The student council members are sponsoring the Pep Club. There.' are more than .fifty students participating in the Pep Club at the present tion Editors, Betty "Lemmon and Don Hubenthal; Athletic Editor, John Williamson; Humor Editor, Sherry House; Music Editor, Bob Hileman; Typists, Helen Sulton, Jim Stuber, and Diane James. Mrs. Lebo appointed the following students for the school newspaper staff. Editor, Larry Strong; Assistant Editor, John Crimmons; Gossip. Connie Leavell, Linda Howard, Pattie Pickens, and Sherry House; Organization Editors, time. Dues are being paid by the! Milton Rodgers and Barbara rrt Dm Krt1»f. tr\ UlliV nt-mn»in.v Vll^lfllr fCllTlfl' -TnL"O TiV? 1 i f\Tf • T?!]l lT.!lt*l\r' members to buy cheering block material for the,.club. "The Milestone" staff, Metea High School yearbook, has been appointed by the Edjtor and Associate Editor. The staff is:" Editor, Kline; Joke Editor, Bill Early; Sports Editor, J. T. Hubenthal and Bill Wagoner; Class Reporters Diana Cover, Barbara Kline. Sue Parker, and Jerry DeFord; Mim- eography. Jerry DeFord and Bill Early; Typists, Connie Leavell, Linda Howard, Barbara Kline, Sherry House, Larry Strong, John Crimmins, and Jerry DeFord. The -KEWANNA—The October mee ing of .-the Ladies Aid society the Church of Christ' was he! Monday evening in the churc. social rooms, with Mrs. Eldo Smith and Miss Etta Henricks a hostesses. The meeting wa opened with singing after whic Miss Henricks ' gave devotion Mrs. Smith read the article, "Ma ts of More Value. Than A Spar row.'- Gayle Smith sang and wa When she signed with Warner Brothers records, they decided to change her.name. ' Their feeling was that Drost was hard, to pronounce —• some rhymed it' with toast, some with frost. . "So they changed my name to Sorrimers," Joanie laughs. "And now, some people pronounce it sahhiers. It's weird." D I C K 'S PICKS - A fine new song, "The Second Time Around,' gets a good vocal reading from Bing Crosby (MGM) and an instrumental treatment from Henry Mancini (RCA). Others: "Sere- nata" (Sarah Vaughan, Roulette); "That's a Plenty" (Karen Chandler, Carlton); "One Right ; After Another'' (Clyde McPhatter, MGM); "Midnight Lace" (Sid Feller, ABC-Paramount); "Hush- aby Little Guitar" (Paul Evans, Guaranteed); "Be My Love" (Joni James, MGM); "Honey Boy" (Ruth Brown, Atlantic); "So Long" (The Cumberland Three, Roulette). Sorrie of the better recent jazz releases: On Riverside, it's the Jimmy Heath Orchestra wit* "Really Big"; on Capitol, it's George Shearing and his quintet, recorded live in Las Vegas, with "On the Sunny Side of the Strip"; on Liberty, it's Si Zentnef and lis orchestra with "The Swingin' Eye"; oh Contemporary, it's An- ,.-, ,...*•?, dre Previn's Trio with' "Like Prev- erson . and Mrs ' Mvrtle Smlth went Kewanna Class Has Fall Afccf Ino i slaff plans to p ublish a school • **, if **•»»• "'Jf i newspaper, every -two weeks. Metea's first basketball game is to be played November 5th, at Fulton, Our opponents will be the Washington Township Hatchets. • The Senior class play will be held October 21 in the gym. The play is entitled "Out of the Frying Pan." Those participating in the play are: John Williamson as George, Jerry -DeFord as Tony, Allen Price aS Norman; Bill Early as Mr. Coburn; Bob Hileman as Mr. Kenny; Linda Bennet 'as Marge;. 'Mary Horney as Dotty; Connie Leavell as Muriel; Linda Howard as Kate; Helen Sutton as Mrs. Garnet; First cop, J. T. Hubenthal; Second cop, Jim Hans; Third cop, Junior Nickels, and Fourth cop, Wayne Hubenthal. Mr. Friedline will-direct the play. Galvestoh Seniors End Sale accompanied at the piano Linda Yount. The business session was i charge of Mrs.' Wilbur Rud Plans were made for a fellowshi iupper later this month. A lette was read from Mrs. Floyd Sas :on, the former pastor's wife, tel ing of their new mission work ir Vew York. Mrs. Ralph Overmyer Mrs. Carl Heiden and Mrs. Eldo Smith were -appointed on th nominating committee. Carl Yount, pastor of th church, gave a short Bible" mes sage, 'after which the meetin closed with a .poem and prayer Homebuilders class of the Bap ist church had a fellowship sup Jer and meeting in the churc jasement. Mrs. Harry Taylor Mrs. Dale Hoff; and Mrs. Burdett Carver" were in charge of ar rangements. Harry • Taylor i teacher of the class. BIRTHDAY DINNJER Mr. and Mrs. Oren Anderso entertained at a dinner in thei hoine honoring, the birthday an niversaries of Mr. Anderson, hi son; Phillip, and his granddaugh ter, Joyce - Anderson. Presen were: Mr. and Mrs. Earl Mills Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Anderson and family, Mr. and Mrs. Jame McKinney and son, Mr. and Mrs Art Anderson and daughters Joyce and Becky. Mrs. Harvey Turner and daugh ter, Sandra, Mrs. Ruth Bulger ant Judy Bennett spent Saturday in Ft. Wayne. They Visited Susan Turner who is attending business college there. After a picnic, din ner, Susan returned here to spent the weekend with her parents. Miss Margaret Brennan left Tuesday for South Bend to visi her brothe'r, J". R. Brennan aric family. From here she went to Birmingham and Royal Oak Mich., to visit . relatives for a week. Mr. and Mrs. Justin Sparks ol South Bend were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Leffel. Tuesday Mrs. E. E. Jester, Mrs. Ada Keeney, Mrs. George And- n"; on Coral, it's Les Brown and lis band, with soloists, on "Jazz Song Book!" Two recent releases, featuring Reiner and the Chicago Symphony Orchestra, show the bril- iarice of that conductor and the tiagnificent tone of the musicians. Both on RCA: excerpts from Tchaikovsky's "The Nutcracker" and Respighi's "Pines of Rome" and "Fountains of Rome." Camden Juniors Plan Class Ploy CAMDEN-The Ca-mden junior' class will present a trtfee-act comedy, "The Magic Touch," Oct. 20 and'21. Cast members include: Richard Maxwell, Myra Johnson,- Penny Wise, Mary Beth MacNab, Sandy Sidenbender, Gordon Wagoner, Dernest Vibbert, Lonnie Miller, Fredonna Lesh, Terry McDowell, Bonnie Beck, Nancy Sanderson, Mary Sanderson, John Richter, Jo Anna Sharp. - Extras include: Mary Shocldey, Le 'Ann Reppert,. Bonnie' Flory, Jim Starbuck, Gary Cline, Steve Shafer and John Wolf. -JO ANNA SHARP, Reporter to Chicago; They met Mrs. Ron aid Smith who arrived there from California. They were dinner gutsts of Mrs. Myrtle Smith's daughter, Mrs. David Ard and family. Mrs. Ronald Smith will spend two weeks here visiting her mother, Mrs. Ada Keeney and other relatives. VISIT STUDENTS Mr. and Mrs. Fred Graffis and Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Graffis were at Upland Sunday visiting the former's daughter, Joan Graffis, who is a stude"nt at Taylor University. Mrs. -Thomas Graffis also visited her niece, Alice Hendrickson of Elkhart, who is a student there. Mrs. Edward -Shadle entertained the Kewanna Mothers club in her home Friday evening. Mrs. Carl Smith was co-hostess. The group finished the ceramics which were started at the last meeting. Cheryl Worl was installed as Worthy Advisor .of Faith Assembly, Order of Bafnbow for Girls at a meeting in the Masonic Temple. Victor Montz sponsored a hamburger fry. and picnic dinner for his Sunday school class at the stale park near Winamac. Accompanying the class were Mr. and Mrs. Carl Yount/ Mrs. Henry Monti and Mr. andi Mrs. Eldon Stoith., The decision to shake hands is up to the interviewer. BY DON GOODWIN 7. WHEN he asks your present By JUDY WINSLOW . GALVESTON — The Galveston senoir class Tuesday completed its magazine sale. Phil Shelley was top salesman with a total of ?267. He received a wrist watch Jerry Huston was second. Dan Petty was captain of'the winning team and Sharon Naphar was captain of the losing team. The losing team is to serve a turkey dinner to the winners, and all students who did not sell at least $50 worth of magazines is to wash the dishes, regardless ofteam. About $2,780 was sold, and profits will be used for the class trip. The junior class play,'"Seventeen Is Awfully Young," will be presented, Oct. 20 and 21, in the high school gym. The..cast includes Sandy Lynas, Marilyn Spence, Sherry Malicoat, Connie Edwards, Uargie Walker, Jim Martin, Jeff Porter, David Darrell, and Clin:on Bakers. Director is Mrs. loldsberry. Chorus officers include: Sharon Schriver, president; Maxine Mc- in, secretary; Beverly Bullick and Susie Malicoat, librarian. It seems a little crude to come right out and say that etiquette "pays off." Of course it does; but it's pleasanter to think of it paying off in things like good will and social harmony than in grubby old money. Nonetheless, there is one occasion when etiquette's commercial value cannot ^be denied. We refer to job interviews. -, • Knowing the ground rules not only quiets palpitations and dries sweaty palms. It often lands the job.. These rules include:. 1. Dress well but not wildly well. Employers tend to be serious about their businesses. Flashiness on your part—loud socks or tie, a raffish "boutonniere—suggest^ you're not. 2. Do a grooming countdown before the interview. Shoes shined? Chin smooth? Hair combed? Short of drenching yourself with cologne or plastering your hair with stickum, it's hard to be too groomed. , 3. BEFORE calling on a prospect make an appointment by phone or letter. Never "drop in." 4. Be on time. If early, ask the receptionist not to .announce you until the exact moment. If unavoidably late, call to explain and if necessary remake the appointment. 5. Don't "practice" for the interview by chatting with the receptionist. Sit quietly, read, twiddle your' thumbs, but don't leave the room and don't have the receptionist call to "remind" the interviewer if he keeps you waiting. Stand up when anybody approaches to talk. . 6. Greet the interviewer with a warm but neutral "How do you do." Whether to shake hands is up to him. Remain standing until he waves you to a chair. Your coat goes on another chair or piled neatly beside you", -but never on his desk. Smoke only if he offers one or says it's O.K. or former job, don't go into tirade about your skinflint employer or the miserable hours. Don't volunteer the dreary details of your personal life. Emotion (except possibly enthusiasm) has no place in a job interview. 8. Let him bring up salary. It's "future" arid "opportunity" you are interested in, not paltry dollars. Not precisely the truth? Nonetheless, it> the impression you want to give. 9. Don't interview the interviewer. This is not the time to inquire about coffee breaks, desk space, vacations. Wait until you get the job. Then ask some lesser deity. 10. The interview ends when the interviewer ends it. He may look blank; he may thank you for coming in. At any rate, don't press for an immediate yes or no and don't ask if you should call tomorrow. Your bargaining power was probably slight to begin with; over-eagerness reduces it to nil. Q & A on P's & Q's Q—"Why do so many women sign their letters with only first and last names, without indicating whether a reply should be addressed to "Miss" or "Mrs." S.J.H. A—The rule is: if there's no title assume it's a "Miss." To Meet Tuesday The board of directors of the Cass county chapter of the Amer- icsan Red Cross.will meet at noon Tuesday. The regular monthly meeting will be held at the Gourmet cafeteria, according to chapter chairman Robert Kirkwood. PTA FALL FESTIVAL Longfellow PTA will hold its fall festival Tuesday from 5 to 8 p.m. at the school. All are invited to attend. School Days Aniwcr to Previous Puzzl* J Girl's nan* ACROSS 1 Science room 3 Scientist (coll.) ' 4 Arithmetic (ab.) 8 Sulk 23 Ceremonies 24 Sharp point 25 Region 26 Come in Social Security 1. Q. Can I- cash my father's :ocial security checks if I get him to give me a power of at- orney? A. No, The Social Security Act wohibits transfer or assignment f benefits and we cannot recognize a power of attorney because )f this prohibition. If your father s incompetent, you may apply to eceive his benefit check in your name, however. 2. Q.vMy mother has to prove bat she paid self-employment taj n her 1959 earnings. Will the can- elled check be enough? A. Normally, a cancelled check ith a copy of the 1959 Federal Income Tax Return is sufficient roof. Without the tax return, it > not possible to determine that le check represented self-employment tax. 3. Q. Can you earn more than 1200 now without losing benefits? A. This sounds like you are con- erned with the new retirement est that-becomes effective with 961. $1200 will still be the maximum you can earn without suf- ering benefit' deductions; how- ver, the deductions will be much ess severe than under the present 4 Alma 5 Wing-shaped 6 More concise VLoki's 12 Biblical priest 8 ^ ter 13 Toward toe SjXjS,,,.- sheltered side "^ESS" HKindof loSoml 15FST --mic, 15 ve?b vessels 16 Scottish plaids 20Commo" W Armor part 21 Bowing implement 22 Formerly 24 School book carriers 26 Great Lake 27 Consumed 30 Ascended 32 Exchanges 34 Take umbrage 35 Musical exercises 36 Baseball tool . 37 Decimal units 39 Coin 40 Telegram 41 Hole 42 Willow 45 Pithier 49 Inane 51 Poem 52 Cloy 53 Erodes 54 Nothing 55 Love god 58 Arrow poison 57 Pigpen DOWN* 1 Botany subject 27 Mathematical 41 Outmoded processes 42 Greek mount 28 Seethe 43 Line of 29 Essential junction being 44 Preposition 31 Whole 46 Italian. «ity 33 Bookkeeping 47 Revise study 48 Depend 38 lioa 50 Hawaiian 40 German river wreath XEW4PAPER E.VTERPBHB AMW. Oldest regular ferry service in >e United States was established jetween Jamestown and Newport, *. I, in 1675. to give and enjoy Russell Stover Candies • "The World's Finest Candies" MADE OF ' WORLD'S FINEST INGREDIENTS Always Fresh and So Delicious And only |I-« Ib. EXCLUSIVELY AT TIMBERLAXE'S WHEN YOU WANT FINE CANDY Come to Timberloke's Gift Shop EVERY BOX YOU BUY HERE IS GUARANTEED FMSB

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