Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia on July 30, 1972 · Page 99
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July 30, 1972

Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia · Page 99

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Charleston, West Virginia
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Sunday, July 30, 1972
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Page 99
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Crossword Puzzle CRyi'Toiun» Today's Cryptoquip due: T equals : N P N 1 . K N 1 Q J N S P A B T L Q N K U U N . I I U A J U L Q S I I-1! I T L M W W U J P M I ' P Answer for Sunday, July 23, Cryptoquii; INDIGESTION: CHAFFING AT BREAKFAST, ANU THEN FAST BREAKING TO OFFICE. Presidents of Manifest Destiny By Patterson Patrick ACROSS 1. Bugle call 5. Gay 10. Carnivorous mammal 15. Coarse hominv 19. Slate " f F r . ) 20. 'ositivc pole 21. Strange 22. Real 23. Fly ak.fl 24. Facing glacier direction 25. Unyielding 26. Regulation 27. Ran fnsl 21 Willy saying 31. Uanncr 33. 1'oel's word 34. Stately old da n ro 3(i. Hark 37. Sow ale 40. Hawaiian* 42. A u t o accessories 4(i. Vacillate 47. 1'oet's word 48. Kind of relief 50. High home i 19 23 OB mi 3 / 46 faffi -m · ;i«. i~22~ 76 z a 19 '·'^·tt ''/m ^ 108 J *m ^ji mw 'W'} 'tj'/V% y#//7/, 109 m mi, 105" 51. Maple Ren us 52. Too fat 54. Above: prefix 5fi. Pigeon 57. Knowledge 5X. Rubies (0. Lively dances 62. Any split pulse (!3. Assess G5. Moslem coin 67. Garment parts 69. Fabulous birds 70. Plant part 71. Brilliant star 72. Pacific, island 75. Painful lesions 7G. Lofty 80. Turku 81. Heating stoves 83. Greets 85. Sailor 86. Roman garment 88. Crimean seaport 90. Having rounded protuberances 91. Antitoxins 92. Old sa\v 94. Wallace or Noah H m* % *H 'W? 28 9f '%%. 'Wj': vffl?, n m. Mini " 24 'frm Wb *- nn I7~~ 23"~ ~ » '///ft ·VI "/'/·'':·: '/·*.% ^ 04 nt 96. The DOWN 39. Occur- 78. Nostrils law 1. Hardy rence 79. Rasp thing heroine 40. New 82. Seize 97. Halley's, 2. Above Hamp- 84. Noble- for 3. TV shire men onu per- city 87. Lack of 98. Revoke, sonality 41. Over: a develop- in bridge 4. Part- prefix ment 100. Messen- time 43. Wear 89.Embroi- g cr '- s newsman away dery concerns 5. over- 44. Emulate material 102. Dance come 45. Blinds 91. Disliked ste l 6. Enroll 47. Death persons 103. Jules 7. Cross notices 93. Euro- Verne's 8, Map 49. Before: pean Captain abbrs. a prefix river 105. Auctions 9.Unques- 52. Darkness 95. Asian 106. Chief tioning 53. Church river 107. Express- follower official 97. Reing ven- 10. Shares 55. Per- preached eration 11. Fourth milled 99. Corrects 111. U-boat caliph 58. Struck 101. Celestial (famil- 12. Dresses 59. Loca- structure iar) co i n tions 102. Gentle 112. Gun dogs edges 61. Rescues touch 116. The 13. God 64. Biblical 104. Pungent birds 14. Brother name bulb 117. She wept of Simon 66. Oflhe 106. Famous for her Peter nose author children 15. Hard up 68. Common 107. Rant 119. Useful for cash value 108. Level 121. Wild 16. Portland 70. Placards 109. Sell plum arrow- 71. Observes 110. Biblical 122. 1 came root 72. One of a name (L.) 17. Hybrid Turkic 112. Sc.sub- 123. Ameri- animal horde ject can 18. Equal 73. Dwelling 113. Flask clergy- 28. Close 74. Navaho for .man 30. Eilipli- Indian oil 124. Diving cal lodge 114. Painful birds 32. Charles 75. Salted disorder 125. Musical Lamb (Fr. 115. Soap- work 34. Analyze fern.) frame 126. Con- gram- 76. Hollow bar eludes malically cylinders 118. Legal 127. Trap 35. Inborn 77. News- profes- 128. French 37. Alert paper sion city 38. Shoe- para- 120. High 129. Hardens strings graphs hill w ^0 %/'/#, w/' · 0 f( r W// '.WV// 34 tfi 70 OS" 16 ' i^-T T/O 29 K'// 'm _. 3 ss m 89 11 ·WHOM TT\ J P m i§ 30 ·IB 9 S9 83 m 95" i ymv izfa ii ii 34- 'm 66 £o m 01 ·"I iv ~24~ ~2F 11 m% '^k J5 6O m 81 96 w/, 20 - \'i 31 · 41 m / w, 12 U 36 W 49 m 71 · lOb 14 4'i W 55 67 m m W w m 52 SC %%%·/ m 61 m 91 · 1jj% · 16 7.1 26 S6 m 68 m 91 2| 25 W 16 W 43 62 W, 77 as Irnfirna 13 n W 44 in 78 am 4 18 · 45 * 79 1 15 Of the 12 men who served as President during the period between the Civil War and World War I, the only Democrats to break th« Republican stranglehold on the Presidency were two incorruptible Presbyterians christened Stephen Grover Cleveland and Thomas Woodrow Wilson. The two men were dissimilar in many respects. Cleveland was a mama's boy to the end of his life, while Wilson, though emotionally attached to his mother, seems to have been most influenced intellectually by his dominant and idolized father. Cleveland grew into a poorly educated, slow- thinking, massive man, while Wilson developed into a brilliant scholar with the "lean and hungry look" of "yond Cassius." Cleveland's young manhood was structured largely by his efforts to support his widowed mother, while Wilson had every advantage moderately well-to- do and doting parents could give him. But the careers of the New Jerseyite and the Virginian were strikingly similar in m a n y ways. Cleveland dropped his first name early on, and so did Wilson. Cleveland's father was a not v e r y . s u c c e s s f u l Presbyterian minister, and so was Wilson's. Both men went directly to the Presidency from the governor's chair of their respective states, both had been strong, reformist governors and would be strong, reformist Presidents and both would leave the White House unhappy, unpopular and apparently unsuccessful Chief Executives. Cleveland's unprecedented popularity at the polls and his firmness and honesty as governor of New York made him a favorite at the Democratic convention of 1884, and he won easily on the seond ballot. James G. Elaine, who had so narrowly missed the nomination four years b e f o r e , was the Republican nominee. Outnumbered, the Democrats drew unexpected s u p p o r t f r o m f o r m e r l y Republican newspapers and v o t e r s -- d u b b e d t h e " M u g w u m p s " -- a n d the campaign, largely ignoring issues, quickly developed into one of the noisiest and nastiest on record. Elaine's integrity gap was wide and deep, so marchers in Democratic torchlight parades chanted: Blaine! Blaine! James G. Blaine! Continental liar from the State of Maine! Cleveland, who had fathered a child out of wedlock, became the mock- hero of the oft-repeated Republican chant: Ma! Ma! Where's my Pa? Gone to the While House, Ha! Ha! Ha! Grover Cleveland (Administration: March 4, 1885-March 3, 1889) On a more sober level, the contest centered around Cleveland's integrity and E l a i n e ' s c h a r i s m a , a n d charm well might have won h a d n o t a P r o t e s t a n t clergyman, speaking on behalf of Blaine, referred to the Democrats as the party of "rum, Romanism and rebellion." When Blaine f a i l e d t o d i s a v o w t h e remark, the Democrats printed and distributed' the offending phrase outside Catholic churches the Sunday before the election. Blaine blamed the unhappy phrase for his defeat, getting 48.2 per cent of the votes to Cleveland's 48.5 per cent. The leavings were picked up by the Greenback and Prohibition parties, the Prohibitionists having advanced from 5,000 to 150,000 votes in four elections. Delivering his inaugural a d d r e s s e n t i r e l y f r o m memory--as had Franklin P i e r c e 3 2 y e a r s earlier--President Cleveland simply and briefly promised to work for the abandonment of "sectional p r e j u d i c e , " t o a v o i d ^'foreign broils." to effect "prudential economies" in government, to relieve people of "unnecessary taxation." pledged civil service reform and the "protection of the freedmen in their rights." In office, Cleveland ran headlong into "This dreadful, frightful, damnable office seeking." But, he fought the deluge so stubbornly that he alienated many of his supporters in becoming the most effective Presidential advocate of civil service extension up to his time. Although he was cautious in officially recognizing the rights of blacks, he did appoint a Negro to the highest- paying job in the District of Columbia. Cleveland called for an end to the coinage of silver dollars, warning that the nation's fiscal solvency was being endangered by gold hoarding, and he vetoed special interests bills so relentlessly that he exercised the veto more times than all previous Presidents had done, 300 to 132. Nominated by acclamation for a second term, Cleveland seemed well on the way to victory over Republican Benjamin H a r r i s o n when he unexpectedly sent a tariff- r e d u c t i o n message t o Congress, angering industrial and financial interests. Cleveland outpolled Harrison by 100,000 votes, but lost New York and the election. 168 to 233. When he turned the P r e s i d e n c y o v e r t o Harrison, Cleveland said there was "no happier man in the United States." But. his pretty, young wife, Frances Folsom Cleveland, whom he had married in the White House, had other ideas on the subject. "Take good care of the furniture," she told White House aides. "We are coming back just four years from today." Copyright 1972, Los Angeles Times Sunday Gazette-

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