.THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE FRO9RAM (OR LOGANSPORT 1. An Adequate Civic CMttr 1. An Adtquot* Stwuj. Diipncl Syitw J. Svffiictnl Parking Facililwi An Asset Recognized One of the country's most unusual'in- dustrial plants was dedicated recently. This is the $750,000 Abilities, Inc. factory at Albertson on Long Island. It is operated by an electronics company which employs only severely disabled persons. Bernard M. Baruch, distinguished financier, civilian statesman and counselor of presidents, said in giving the dedicatory address that "people are America's most valuable asset" and urged that disabled persons be fully utilized. Henry Viscardi, Jr., legless president 'of Abilities, Inc., told how many of the more than 300 employes of the five-year-old company had improved in personality, outlook and productive efficiency. So this enterprise is a most important achievement in a movement which has become one of Baruch's main interests. It is contributing to resources by making use of one segment of "America's most valuable asset," which if neglected might be a tragic liability. Happy Birthday at 88 Frank Lloyd Wright has achieved wealth and .lasting fame and could sit back in ease as he enters his 89th year. But that would not be enjoyment for the great architect. Where other 88-year-old men might derive utmost pleasure from birthday gifts intended to help them rest and relax, a different sort of present delighted him. Wright received from King Feisal of Iraq a commission to build a tremendous cultural center. He commented, "It's quite a birthday present; just about as nice a one as you could ask lor." Those words, needless to say, come from a man to whom life has been good because he has made and is still making good use of life. John Gates, editor of the Daily Worker, received what newspaper reports called "a polite but critical reception" as a forum speaker at Columbia University. There was even polite silence when, he said, "It has been demonstrated that the Communist party has begun to change." Pulicc of an Ohio city are rated higher than Dick Tracy by a couple of children whose four rabbits were stolen. The police found and delivered to the delighted owners not only all four originals but also uight little ones born since the theft. IN THE PAST One Year Ago Arvil C. llines, (17, of l!)2'j East Ilroadway, succumbed at the St. Joseph hospital. Arthur Decker, M, of 4-22 fca.st Fifth street, Peru, a foreman at the light plant there, died suddenly of a heart attack. There are eleven teaching vacancies in the Cusa county schools, according lo County School SuperirUcndcnl Chalrner Condon. Dealh claimed William Feather, 70, of Peru. Ten Years Ago Hoherl Miller, M, j>on of Mr. and Mrs, George Miller, reported he had seen one of Lhi; mysterious "flying di.sOi" reported sighted in var- iotts parts of the United Slates. Born to Mr, and Mr.s. John llelvie. Flora, a daughter, at the Cans county hospital. A daughter was born at the Cas.s counly" hospital to Mr. and Mr.!. Dickie Shodron, Walton. Mr. and Mrs. Antonio P<iM|uale, VIA Twelfth street, arc the parents of twins, a son and a daughter. A aon wa.s born at the- St. ,Jo/f«j)li hospital to Mr. and Mrs. Uerald JJa-slmgH, Ku»i Clinton Horn lo Mr. and Mrs. Walter Scott, Galvcston, a daughter, at Ihe Cas« county hospital. Twenty Years Ago Mr. am) Mr.?. Ktlgar A. Atilt, of Young America, celebrated thoir 55th wedding anniversary. John C. Killer, 48, died lust night at hLs residence, 2.K) West Ottawa, The Rev. Ford Gibson was appointed pastor ol the fiethel A. M, K. church. Clifford 0. Wild, special city judge, and attorney Harvoy 'Tutowiler loft for a vacation trip to Michigan. The Cass county Hoard of Commissioners launched an Inspection of roads today. John f. Thornton resigned bin post as local Shrine club treasurer and planned his departure for a three-month lour of Kurope. Fifty Years Ago Frank Justice and Chief Kngineor Weber checked a portion of the new t/igansporl-Lafa- yetto Intcrurbun line and found it to be In ex- ccllent condition. ShJdcler and Miner of Lucerne, contractors, nnd Charles ttarnes and Henry Budde, city, bricklayers, are building tho new handle factory, engine room and sawmill ut Kowonna. Frank Dlnnen'.s fast pacing hor.?c, Colyor, won $400 for second place at Monroe, Mich. Zlwood Haynes nnd family of. Kokomo wore In the city yesterday in Iheir automobile. Drew Pearson'* MERRY-CO-ROUND Monday Evening, July 8. 199?. LOUISIANA PURCHASE Drew Pearson Says: Negro Congressman ducks out on Hells Canyon vote; Harry Truman called to swing two Southern votes for Hells Canyon; White House pulled wires —successfully—lo bottle up Hells Canyon. WASHINGTON. — One of the hottest backstage battles in this session of Congress recently revolved around Hells Canyon and one Negro Congressman, Ad am Clayton Powell of Harlem. '•The struggle on one side was to build a high fed-- eral dam at the biggest dam site still remaining in North America. A bill to this end has already passed the Senate. The struggle on the other side was to keep the House of Renresen-, tatives from passing the bill and thereby putting it on Eisenhower's desk for signature or veto. If he vetoed, political reaction would be highly critical in the Northwest. The vote of Congressman Powell was crucial. He was the key member of the- Public Works Subcommittee. A Tammany Democrat, Powell came out for Eisenhower last year as two of his secretaries were jailod for paying kickbacks and one secrclary was indicted. Powell himself has not been prosecuted. This writer, who helped jail three Congressmen for taking kickbacks, can testify that it's highly unusual to convict a Congressman's secrelaries and not prosecute the Congressman. So the fear of penitentiary gates may have influenced Mr. Powell's action. Also influencing him may have been a possible deal on Civil nights. Junket to Europe At any rate, Congressman Powell was reported under heavy While House pressure to stay out of Washington, and il became apparent some days ago lhat he intended to do so. For he wrote two let- Icrs lo Ken. Ciair Engle of California, chairman of the Inferior Commiltee, asking him, 1, lo return all proxies (which other Congressmen could have ^,'sed to vote for Hells Canyon) and 2, to help ' him get free airplane travel to Germany where, he said, he wanl- cd lo sludy defense inslallatinns. He also asked lingle lo keep him in mind for any free trips lo Puerto ftico or Ihe Virgin Islands lalcr. Eagle wmle back lhat he could, not find any old Powell proxies and lhal the Interior Commiltee. was not authorized to travel in Kurope. lie said he would "keep him in mind" for Caribbean junkets. By this time, Powell had gone to New York. So Cnngrcsswoman Edith Green, Oregon Democrat, suspecting Powell was going lo duck'out on the Jfells C'anytm vote, tried to call him. He would not answer Ihe phone. For two days, June 2!i and ltd, she; Iried to cull him—without success. 71. happens thai Powell is heavily indebted to Mrs. Green, Last January when Chairman Graham Harden of North Carolina moved to bar Powell as chairman of a Labor and Education Subcommittee, Mrs. Green claimed I'owcll had soninr- ity, argued lhat he should hi: chair, man, Despite this, she couldn'l get film on the phone. After a third day of fruitless phoning, the Congresswoman from • Oregon took a plane to New York, went to Powell's office, lie wan slill elusive. Finiilly S)IB got Carmine De Sapio, head of Tammany, to a.ik Powell In talk wilh her. De finpio failed. Then she cnid.acleu' Mayor Wagner of New York. He too failed. Finally, another Negro Congressman, Charluy Diggs of Detroit, called Powell. This time Powell condescended to talk. "Will you come back lo Washington and vole on Hells C'rinyon?" DlggH asked, "If not, will you talk to Mrs. Green?" Powell's answer was "No." Hurry Truman Aji|i«al» Meanwhile two olhor backstage moves were being made: 1. Sen. Wayne Mornu ot Oregon gel on the phone to Harry Truman in Independence, linked him to call two iUipubllcnil Southernui'H — George Shuford of A«linylll(;, N. C',, and Jim Haley of Siiranolu, Fin., former manager of Ilingllng Brothers Circus. lioth are on Ihe Interior Committee and both oppose Hells Canyon, 2. Sen, Dick Neuberger, also of Oregon, got on the phone to the Denver Post lo ask publisher PoJin- cr Hoyt and editor Bob Lucas lo switch the vote of Denver's GOP Congressman Chcnoweth, .also on the committee and also againsl Hells Canyon. Neuberger argued that Chenowelh wouldn't gel his Arkansas-Frying Pan Project passed it he didn'l vote for Hells Canyon. Meanwhile Philip Randolph, head of the Sleeping Car Porters, was asked lo move Powell; also Clarence Mitchell of the NAACP. Mitch, ell wcnl. to Powell's office and reported back lo .Senator Morse (hat Powell -would -vote for Hells Canyon if he, Morse, would make cur- Umi promises regarding the Civil Rights Bill. "You tell Powell," replied Morse, "that tho Southerners couldn't make deals with me and lie can't cither. Hells Canyon involves the heritage of millions of boys ami girls, both white and black, ami he'd better nol deny them the.ir heritage." Mitchell had a further Inlk wilh .Senator Ncubergcjr, told him lhal: Powell would vote for Hells Canyon if iie could get u written stale- menl from Senators Murray and Mansfield of Montana, Magnuson of Wash/nglr/ii, O'Mahoney of Wyoming, and Morse lhal. Ihey would vote against Ihe Jury-Trial Amendment in the Civil Rights Hill and also vole for speedy consideration of Civil Itighls. "Tell Powell," replied Neuberger, "Flr«l, lhal: IIC'H trading one Congressman I'or five Henuiom; Second, " IIC'H penall/JiiR Senator Church (Idaho) and rrie. who are fighting Jiarrl for Civil Rights; Third, that lie's condemned others for making deals, now lie tries to maid! them himself. "I'm still for Civil Highls—but despite. Adam Clayton Powell," Powell did not come back to vole. Tim I/wo Uixiecrats—fihuford und Haley—used Hits us an uxcuw to vote agai.'isl Helln Canyon, Chen- owelh, who voted for if !nnl, year, Jfrloncd l.o liiK Wlilte- House this year tuid voted no. The bill remains liolUisd up in Commllloe-. If it reached the full House, of Kcpre- senlaliveo it would puns. liul. In the Cominltlc.i! S.VHlcm of ConKims, the majority does not nlwayn rule. • WHY THE, f'VHKt MIIUV.AUKKK (UJ')—.John Schubert, 48, stiH cun'f Yljjuro out what everybody's m mud ubout. Scnu- lier), confessed Friday Lhal. he robbed the same tuvwn Iwlcct during the pant l,wo . months. But lie said he spent every cent ol hl« lool at" the lavern'-s bar. WKKC.K CAR , (UP)—Oral M. Thomas, 10, Pcltsrsburg, narrowly enca-pcrl de.nMi T.hurwlny night when 'he lost control' of bin nuto- inrfbilo aftur a prankster Loused a firoernckcJ' into UK; ;nuvln^ vehicle. It crashed and caught fire, but two youths pulled Thomas from Hie flumiitx wreckage. LAFF-A-DAY Angelo Potri Teach Child Manners for Communists Brief Czechs Train Ride About Purge Summertime Ls trip time for many families and of course the •children go along, A trip through their country, be it a long or a short one, offers experiences that will, be .sources of usefulness and enjoyment for years to come. A 'trip such a's fathers and mothers take during vacation lime is quite as educational an experience as can be had and is even more valuable than many other sorts because it is shared by the family and each member contributes to 'Ihe experiences and the memories. Traveling children can be a heavy responsibility for their parents and a .source of annoyance to •others along the way if they are Jiot well prepared and trained for traveling. This applies most nearly to tho runabout children. They •grow re.sCoss in a train or piano and, unless their mother has prepared occupations for them beforehand, they will gel oul of their chairs nnd go into Lhc aisles. Soon •they begin to talk lo tho other passengers and lo take liberties •will] tlicm. Strangers ore usually 3tind_to Ktich llt'Uc one* hut Ihnl: does,'not say they are not annoyed by them nor that Ihey do not wish illicir mothers would lake care to keep them in their places, The, .stewardesses and Ihe conductor/) •wish Hint ton. If Ihe trip Is to he u long one on n Iniln, a wine mother prepnrw; Lho children for .It by telling them about the situation. How ol.hnr people will be traveling along wilh Ihcm and how they are likely to feel about other nunplc'n children, Mpccially thane who run up and down the aisles talking to them whon lh«y are trying to huvo a luip or to read their hook.s. She will have a bag full of gaiiiijs, n few toys, picture books. She will have stories to full Ihem and be able to invent games lo 'play with them .'inch as counting •white IIOIISCH or green cars or who HUHH the first dog. Tlil.i ,iniiln lo the mother's cares bill il will nl.so .subtract liberally from the problems thitl she would fncu if tho children were left to their own devices. One .nmnll boy went, lo the washroom and nmii.sod himself by soaping anything Im could- rwich. A little girl insisted upon silting on nn clodL'Hy man's lap calling him Cirandpn, much In hl.s annoyance ant) to the amu.soinunl of the othnr passengers,'One boy towed n bull and 1 hit a lady's hut and she wun not amused. Children who Inivol .should Jmve traveler's milliner*. It Is all very well to .say Winy are frlondly »s one mollier aald about her very forward child, but hi.i crudenen« does nol. win him any friomto nnd •lie needfl friends, especially when he i.i abroad. So do hi,i parent*. * + * Tint linliy cm-rlnKe In Imuorlunl In linliy. Hid dully trljui jii: l( uiiliit him 'wilh Ui<; iHit«lil« world. l)r, I'nlrl Win wily flic bnliy currlu«o U Imiinriunt In lourie.l I'-JO, "Tim Ilnhy CiiiTlnKe." T» nhtuln a eoity, ne.ml m cenlft In coin to him, i:/n ihln imjinr, P. O. I!»x Ml, SUUon ' «. New York 19, N. Y. ('Re.lcrtned by The Hell SyndlcnLe, Inc.) Meetings Hold Throughout Country to Discuss Ouster Ot JVTulolov, Mulcnkov und Kiigiuiavich PRAGUE, Chechoslovakia (UP) —Czech Communists met throughout the country this weekend to hoar the story of the Mololov affair before the arrival of Soviet •party chief Nikitn S. Khrushchev and promior Mkolui Uulgaiiiii. T.ho visit is a criiicaJly limed one, jusl five days ufler the Soviet 3>artiy Central Committee an- moiinced ouster of tho "miti-arly group" and olililunitcd from public Soviet life its three hinders— Vyncheslav M, Mololov, I.azivr Kaganovidi nnd G>eorgl Maienkov This same campaign of nbliler- olion i.s now taking »]ji-co in Chech- oslovakia, and Communists met in if arms and factories l,o discuss the; jr.ove. Rude Pravo, the CV.cch Communist orgnn, reported fill, separate meetings in ono province. 'JUie SovUrl. lenders originally were achcdufed (<i arrive in IPrag'iie on July 'J., hut apparently 'posl-poned their visit a week he•cause of the Moscow political situation. In the iiicanl.ime the Czech i>;'t!Xn roportcd great <;n- ithusiasm ol" the people of this 'Country I'or Ihe visit. Rude Pravo said factory work- era pledged themselves to greater efforts of production in honor of Bulg-anln and Khru.slichw. In an editorial it said, "T h e Sovlol. lenders are coming In us us comrades, ns cnllnhorulurii, UK D'opruscnUilivox of millions of Soviet, people., Their visit, will nnhin confirm thai our country and our puojilc will, slum! (IctenniiKidly wil:h the Soviet Union." It. wits noted that one of the charges against Ihe. ilopo,';od Soviet lenders was that Ihey opposed trip« by Soviol loaders abroad and fruiiiienl trips to the Soviet Union of foreign dlgnilarloH both from tins West nnd the Kast, 'Under .losof' Stnlin, high Soviet doadurs utmost nevwr went abroad. This ArHsf Does His Work Under Water AljlU-NY, N. V. — Chris K. 01- sen, of nearby West Nynck dou.s undersea painting)), lilerully. Ol.scn doesn't u.ie u bulhysphure, either. ll<! just pulls on a diving hood, luck* his brushes and pninl« under his arm und jumps In. Ho xkeichc.H underwater <m glims pliili.-s covered with cnnvns and while 'loud. The artist does liU piilnlhiK, .nvwtly In the South Pacific, Jn con- unction with the i!Xploral.ory work of the •American Museum ofNalur- •ol lllnLory, BUSY PARENTS HAUWOI'lD, Conn. - Mr, and Mrs. Mlllon SuHinnn wntclied Iheir .son graduate from Michigan Stule nml Iheir daughter from Wellesley Collage within mi Ill-hour period, traveling 1,500 miles for the two ceremonies. PHAROS-TWBUNE XlWIMtl*l«fi ••*Ihhllklia.l -I UU«i . .^ftirtTPMt^L.. ... . . .' . >M, WOULD WOltn RIMMVKP. "I couldn't sleep." Mriinrlur Till,!,.I. «»tHl>ll»hitil I WIT In''"*;/!?'"" 1 *"."f "*«*»* NiniHliy iiiul lioll.hi,., Aifniv HL'icKAi/ OK cmciii./t'i'itiNS IH-Itt Walter Wincheil Broadway and Elsewhere New York at Night The antiquated miracle of a light in the darkness never dissipated the fascination of the night. . .It cloaks the city's noisy enormity . . .Casts oblique shadows across man-mad* Everests. . .The titanic metropolis washed by rivers and an ocean. Warmed by an inferno of neons. . .It is| heir to all of the| world's luxuries. Multitudes rejoice! in the town's my-f riad glories as miJ sers in gold. Orl kings in sceptres! _. . .Sighls and! 'sounds constantly! inspire excited rc-[ sponses. Awaken a| sense of wonder. But there is turbulence in me cay's beauty. . .Terror In its post-midnight, excitement. . .Along some streets, nocturnal activity is steeped in fear, . .Frequently darkness is almost impenetrable. The shadows are longest. . .Where lights are brightest. . .Night intensifies the city's black magic. Broadway's splendid conflagration. . .Civilization's most formidable challenge 10 the invasion »f nighl. . .Us midnight galaxy exceeds the shimmer of the moon. , . .Radiant fragments. . .Itainbow <!.ves tire dimmed a'. :) ayem. . . Marquees are Winded. . .The harsh .glare of shooting galleries ami souvenir booths subside. . .'Hie electric pulse is slowed. . .In the shadows of bordering struct.s arc rootless people, the unhappy wanderers. . . The irreclaimable women of the wilderness, . .The empty stares of alcoholics. . .The dead walk in the shadows of the gayesl thoro- fare d" earth. . .No longer do they strive lo show. . .That, life is more limn handful of dirtC, . ,'J'hoy are dusL The dark hours are havens for extremes. . .Criminals nncl lovers . . .The moon-struck and the dispossessed. . .Komnncers slrall the fringes of Central Park. . .The ribbon of greenery IwrdvritiK Riverside Drive. . .Or share the clamorous solitude of a nightclub. . .This gay brainchild of poets' imagination. This is love. . .Tin; grand and mysterious iiiiiolimi. . .Dressed with colorful images anil ni.urisliL'd with hope. . .Classic versifors isolate 1 its charm. . .(jlorify Us CH- chunlinen!. . .Mill love is often a product of line simplicities, . .A lioy ,'ind a girl walking in the park and exchanging dreams. . .Night's protective clonk creates fairylands for lovers. . .They lunch lips in « toast to their love. The city is constantly ravaged by invaders. . .Night is tlmir ally . . .Criminals lurk and strike in the darkness. Slithering and vicious. . .Press cars .'in? on the prowl for news, . .It is always dismaying lo wiliie.su law-breaking primitives in action. . .Their Imri'it fangs, tensed defiance. . .And the inevitable cringing when trapped . . .Pierce, bloody moments ol con- fact wilh police. , .The Incredible olfieioncy nut) viilor of l.'iu'-rafor- cei'H. . .The overpowering irony: Amid tin! moonlight splashed pyramids of 20th Century J'iutrauhs, there is harbi'irity, . .Thosi 1 who dwell in obedience In hruUlily wage a coiuinuous, rulhU-ss struggle, , .While the city sleeps. . .The police fitfbl. and bleed. . .And somr- tlmi'H die. . ,So Hint the town's sleeping beauty will lie secure. The nighl i.s occasionally slabbed by .siivugiiry . . . Mon- uMnii it i.s caressed by Manlmlliin's uniciuu .sorcery . , . T!ie rippling liud.son sli'cfilced with tin; .silvery charm of moonlight . . , Waves niaiiibo. Ing loward .shore . . . Transoceanic palaces blinking in lh« dark . . . Lady Liberty extending her halo-liki! shimmer . . , y,i>- pliy:';; hummiiiK lullnhii*.*, The sliig- ii)(! climax of a cooling evening . . . Tin; graceful sway of Central Pnrk'.s greenery being rnrkvil lo sleep ... An nerlal ballet of stars . . . The full chorus of 1111- lure's wonder-workers . . . (Chanting love .IOIIK,S . . . Tlw lingi;r.s of skyscrapers wi.'iiring Ilic jewi'lry of 11 hrlglil ovcning . , , Tim Washington lirldge spnn's luminous well . , . Dliiniond.i aguin.fl n hlack velvet .sky. Subway serpents continue endless journeys. The destination is boredom ... In the early ayem hours there is a strange hush . . . The thunder is a waltz . . . Clanering heels send questioning echoes through the dungeons . . . Incredibly, the rustle of a newspaper can be heard . . . Iron cars a few hours before — seemingly possessed with the power of expansion to assimilate mobs . . . .Vow sparsely populated . . . Faces of subway- farers etch the burdensome weariness of their labors . . . The grime, the ugliness, tne swirling dust Is evident. And abundant . . . For several hours the timiultuous underground settles down to a whisper . . . Briefly . . . Happily . . Thankfully . . . The mechanical dragon has been tamed. Scientists ti;ace the course of night and day with mat hem.il ical certitude . , . Songwriters translate it with fragments of vibrations . . . Mobs of pleasure-hunters find every evening an adventure ot desperate joy , . . Superficial gay- ely . . To a colyumisl. the night is a working day . . . But there arc people in the city aching with loneliness . . . Fighting the long, long hours of night without the blessed opiate of sleep . . . Melancholy is an auxiliary to poverty . . . The sick and bedeviled have Iheir private hells . . . And Unlovely girls . . . The ambitious ones being swvpl down by the current . , . They sought to dwell the sumptuous peaks . . . Marooned in a cold water flat . . . Dreams of glory are mocking visions of defeat . . . The mghl.s are long when hearts are leaden . . . And •the hours are days, paralytic cen- liuedes . . . When minute's arc sobs muffled in pillows. Teeming commercial areas art hushed , . . Foot.sle.ps of nt'ca- .sion;i} pas.sersby puncluau* the stillness . . . Grotesque shadows 7,ig-/,ag across Wnll Street . , . Hill the city's business cycl«> is n never-ending'process . . . Newspapers are g<nng lo press where husllo meets Inislile . . , Wholesale fond marls are throbbing with ne- liviLy . . . All-night eateries reJaiu their incessant clatter . . . The night people are toiling . . . Sweating, planning, enU>rlaining The cabbies mid the waiters . . . The showgals and their swaying charms. Hippling lie-milics . . . The magnilicence of a city is mil solely lh<> con.«e<|u«K'? ot huge buildings thrust skyward . . . The history of New York is Hie biography of il.s people. The Kitini stir/, in the prc-uVnvn hours . . . Slowly, nlmoM impc>r- cept.ihly, the city awakens . . , The daily rhythm of life quickens . . . The traffic's hum is intensified . . . More buses start bullying Iheir way . . . More subways, more people, more everything . . . Whispers of night slowly vanish . . . The firs! faint sounds of the. tumuli is heard . > . The town sliirls to pulsate . . . The soil music coming with the approach of sunrise is interrupted . . Uy Hie sound of a jig ... A vibration in the air . . . The force of Hie Uiwn's existence is being renewed . . . The Titan's footsteps will soon Ik- henrd 'round the world. The night's brisk serenity is of- 'ten impaired by despair . , . I'w verled by brutality and agony . . . There is cruelly in the dnrk . . . And (iralli . . . The contours of crime .seem mounl.'iinous . , . Kns- inr In percejve than the skyline . . . Animal sensations may exci'eil inoriil sentiments . . . 'Hut- Untruth is the New York night has more hiugliler Hum terror . . . 'More music limn misery . . . The Irnnquilily til rcsiduwiril ram- muni'liex l.s the dominant, factor . . . And there Is Hint serene in- .slant , . . When nighl renews il.s friendship with Ihe stars . . . Tho darkest moments become tlm brightest, MOTIIKK. IMIICIITKK WKD KAI.I'i.M, 111. (lll'i—Mnrlhii Jan* Wnlker, turn Mrs, William Iliilcy, mid Clnni Maylicld. now Mrs. Wullw l.imry, lire on a doulila (honeymoon today. Mrs. Uiwry. (H, Is Mr.s. Utility's daughter. Mr*. Haley i.s 112. Mother and daughter wen; marricxl In n double cert- niony. HUBERT "Look «t Jt this way—what would we POSSIBLY dt> with •onwthinir th»t hold* 11.200 worth of food*"
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month