Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia on August 27, 1972 · Page 84
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August 27, 1972

Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia · Page 84

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Charleston, West Virginia
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Sunday, August 27, 1972
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Page 84
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Crossword Puzzle CRYPTOQUIP Today's Cryptoquip clue: K equals S L C C L R U R B ' K H R S L A B H R M B U B U R M F U S L H W U I H C I V F W M A U A ' K F L R B A M F B Answer for Sunday, August 20, Cryptoquip: TEN CAPABLE FOOD PACKERS PACKED FOUR GARGANTUAN BUNDLES. ACROSS 1. Challenges 8. Spanish painter 14. Crusta. cean 14. Boulevard in Madrid 19. Wear away 20. Biblical name 21. American painter 22. Protective covering 25. Drinking cup (obs.) 24. Dutch painter 26. La -27. Pierre's friend 28. English actor- raanagcr 30. Bombycid moths 31. American inventor 35. Embrown 34. Grittier 36. American painter 38. Ignoring 40. Miscellany 41. Independence 43. Card game 44. Accomplishing 47. Landed proprietor (Scot.) 48. To rebound MiADAMBD AL A L A B A M C Q i M P . Q T A'BlCXRT SlPIIIR I T K N : I IGiHiTIS EiDiU!C|A!T!0|R 50. At no time . 54. British ' queen 55. English naturalist 56. Russian artist 58. Antitoxins 59. Book of the Old Testament (abbr.) 60. The black nightshade 61. Child's tov 63. Illuminated 64. Hermits 66. Friction match 67. South Sea islander 69. Leases 70. Blundered 71. Pigeons 72. Independent principality 74. Facing glacier direction 75. Famous author 78. Pub specialty 79. Noted 81. Demon 82. Biblical name 83. Musical pause 85. Bergen's Mortimer 86. Timber wolves 87. A tissue . 88. American painter 90. Cognizance 91. Adult females 92. Twelve 93. Philippine Negrito 95. Italian painter 97. Girl of 98. Famous painter 102. Idles 103. French painter 107. Compete 108. Depend 110. Grampus 111. Famous canal 112. Large paddle 113. Fragrant oleoresin 115. Homes for paupers 118. -- Doone 120. Of the nose 121. Sea bird 122. Retain 123. Lohengrin's bride, etal. 124. Division of a dramq 125. Prophet 126. Miss Arden, etal. 127. Peewee DOWN 1. French painter 2. Fragrance 3. French sculptor 4. Netherlands commune 5. Music composed for a poem 6. German painter- engraver 7. To the sheltered side 8. Escape (slang) 9. Drinkers 10. Pursued 11. Operated 12. Man's name 13. Miss Davis 14. Violent emotion 15. London's Red Cross (abbr.) 16. Famous violin 17. American clergy- man-educator 18. Orangutan 25. Arrayed 29. The turmeric 32. Sick 35. Hamlet, for one 36. Australian flying phalanger 37. Wirbled J9. Female deer 41. Clotho, Lichesis and Atropos 42. A tree 44. English physiologist 45. Strong blow 46. Full, sleeveless cape 47. Roman household gods 49. Fictional Padre 51. Spanish painter 52. Scandinavian name 53. New Zealand tree 55."--up!" 56. Levels to the ground 57. "Daughter of the Moon" 60. Chop finely 61. Exploded 62. Nautical 65. -- culpa 66. Fern's leaf 68. Biblical name 70. Everlasting 71. River in Scotland 72. Ma'am 73. Table spread 74. Scoff 75.Insurgent 76. African river 77. Ardor 80. India, for one 81. Cupolas 84. Rip 86. Bakery product 87. A weight, in India 89. Barren 91. Pier 92. Bewil- derer 94. Frost 96. More indigent 97. Bishopric 98. Levels 99. Flower 100. Anserine birds 101. Leather flasks 103. Pointed ends 104. Language c-f Norway 105. Baby nurses 106. Obliterate 109. Time long since past 111. Pintail duck 114. Chess piece 116. Undivided 117. Book of . the New Testament (abbr.) 119. Madrid cheer 493 Average time of lolullon: 63 mmulei 27 78 35 98 07 73 99 60 85 20 24 80 90 01 25 41 74 95 09 8 66 10 25 61 10 12 15 4.2 111 97 14 50 62 121 15- 63 87 119 16 S i 82 104 IIZ 17 76 IDS 18 IO6 Presidents of Manifest Destiny By Patjerson Patrick '20n "Not a cent to imperialism, not a cent to renegade Americanism," m u l t i m i l l i o n a i r e i n - dustrialist Andrew Carnegie retorted when approached for a contribution to President William McKinley's campaign fund in 1900. · If Carnegie thought his purse-closing tactics would jeopardize McKinley's chances of re-election, he u n d e r e s t i m a t e d a Republican affluence so thriving that Standard Oil Co. officials were surprised to r e c e i v e an u n u s e d postelection r e f u n d of $50,000 from the company's contribution. The featured actors in A m e r i c a ' s q u a d r e n n i a l pageant were the same as in 1896--McKinley and" Bryan w e r e u n a n i m o u s l y r e n o m i n a t e d -- b u t t h e scenario was drastically revised. Then the nation's gold Feserve was dangerously depleted; now it was replenished by the Klondike gold rush of 1896. Then the United States was a growing continental power; now it was a formidable force in international politics. Then McKinley was the candidate of conciliation in foreign affairs; now he was on record as . an a g g r e s s i v e expansionist. McKinley had come under heavy fire for taking over the Philippines because "there was nothing left for us to do but take them all, and to educate the Filipinos, and uplift and civilize and Christianize them, and by God's grace do the very best we could by them, as our fellow men for whom Christ also died." Andrew Carnegie wrote b i t t e r l y t o d i p l o m a t Whitelaw Reid of the 8,000 Filipinos who had been "completely civilized and sent to Heaven," and House S p e a k e r Thomas Reed retired to private life in disgust. Bryan declared that M c K i n l e y ' s t a l k a b o u t destiny was "the subterfuge of the invertebrate"--a sly reference to an earlier charge by Asst. Secretary of t h e N a v y T h e o d o r e Roosevelt that McKinley "has no more backbone than a chocolate eclair." Bryan's scoffing at destiny was premature, for the once critical Roosevelt was now the President's exuberant r u n n i n g m a t e . T h e a r i s t o c r a t i c New York governor had replaced ailing and soon-to-die Vice Presi- d e n t G a r r e t H o b a r t , McKinley's close friend and fiscal adviser, and the change would alter the destiny of the nation and the world. During the campaign Roosevelt matched Bryan's frenzied elocution and more than matched his erudition, making 700 speeches in 600 towns in 24 states. For his part, McKinley felt that the "proprieties demand that the President should refrain from making a political canvass in his own behalf." He conducted a William McKinley (Second Administration: March 4,1901-September 14, 1901) modified "front porch" campaign from his Canton, Ohio, home, calmly and c a p a b l y d e f e n d i n g t h e p o l i c i e s o f h i s Administration. He said that territorial .expansion would not endanger basic American institutions--philosopher William James flatly disagreed, arguing in a le'tter to the Boston Evening Transcript that military conquest was an "absolute savage" to w h i c h A m e r i c a w a s "chained forever"--and that the Filipinos would be given full independence when they proved ready for it. Consummate politician that he was, McKinley did "canvass" 38 Republican state chairmen by means of a newly invented instrument called the telephone. McKinley's second defeat of Bryan exceeded his first one by more than 100,000 votes, although the total number of the votes fell by nearly 200,000. This larger .plurality for the President in face of an overall decrease in the number of men voting probably reflected general satisfaction with "McKinley i m p e r i a l i s m " a n d "Republican prosperity." To McKinley, the triumph was not so much a personal one as it was a sign of national unity. "I can no longer be called- the President of a party," he said. "I am now the President of the whole people." Vice President-elect Theodore Roosevelt reappraised his chief with a typical lack of restraint: "I do not think I am wrong in my historic judgment of contemporary matters when I s a y t h a t P r e s i d e n t McKinley's Administration will rank next to Lincoln's during the whole 19th cen- 'CHARLESTON, W.'VA. tury in point of great work worthily done." The popular verdict was just as glowing on a tran- s c o n t i n e n t a l t o u r t h e presidential party made in April and May. Following an exuberant welcome in Los Angeles, the Forum magazine reported that "No President--certainly no President since the days of Lincoln--has been so close to the hearts of the people as McKinley." McKinley's new practice of m i n g l i n g w i t h large crowds worried his staff, w h o s e c o n c e r n w a s sharpened by an increasing number of crank letters and the President's fatalistic attitude about attempts to assassinate him. "If it were not for Ida," he once said. "I would prefer to go as Lincoln went." McKinley did go as Lincoln went. A nondescript a n a r c h i s t n a m e d Leon Czolgosz shot the President with a pistol hidden in a handkerchief as the smiling McKinley reached to shake his hand in a receiving line at the Pan American Exposition in Buffalo. The shooting occurred Sept. 6, 1901, and the President died eight days later. The two 'great personal loves of William McKinley's life were his God and his wife, Ida, and they remained so to the end. "Be careful of my wife, oh, do be careful," were his first words after being shot, and his last words were: "Goodby, goodby all. It is God's way. His will, not ours, be done." Copyright 1972, Los Angeles Times Gazette-Mail ·

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