The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 4, 1947 · Page 8
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August 4, 1947

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, August 4, 1947
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PAGE EIGHT BLYTHEVILLB (ARK.)' COUKlfcR NEW! BLYTHEVrLLE COURIER NEWS TBK COUR0EB NXW8 OO. ' , H. W. HAINES. Publisher JAMES L. VERHOEPP, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising trttttce/Witmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. _ ^ Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at the post- ,;OlI)ce al Blytheville, Arkansas, under act of Con- stress, October », >an. Served by the United fiett SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier 111 the city oi Clylhcville or any suburmii town where carrier service 13 maintained, 20c. per week, or 85c per month. By mail, within a radius of 40 miles. *4.00 per year $2 OP lor six months, $1.00 rbr three months; oy^ mail outside 50 mile zone, HO.OO per year payable In advance. Meditation j. AMI! lie r.aiil, He dial sliewclli mercy on him. S&J'lun said Jcsas unto him, CM do Dinii likc- i^f'isi'.— l.ukc 10:31. *•' * *' * Act well at Hie moment, ami >'<>u have performed a fiootl action to all eternity.-Jobaim LavatPi. Whose Freedom? Tho world hears liule talk Unlay nboiil signit'icmifi! ol' "Kreodoni ol' Hie Press" and in Uiu iniiuls of many Ihci-e is just a vaifuc itiul urroneous idea, :i(r covcting to Grove PiilU.TKoii, editor of the Toledo, Ohio, Hlade, 'Uv.u it means . little move Uian a "meal liekel for i>u!>- lishcrs-" .It is a sacral privilege of publishers to battle to maintain freedom of tlie press. But it is a freedom thai belongs to all peoples in every country thai is truly democratic: It sloes not exi.sl in Kussia, nor in any eoimlry governed by despots. It cannot survive under a democratic government where its meaning', is limited in the minds of Hie people to a right beUuiging to publishers. Two hundred twelve i years ago ou Aiijjust 4 rotor Kengcr, a publisher in New York, faced the prospect of a prison term beeiwse lie dared to critiei/.c a colonial governor. 'M'e prosecutor ar- gued-tlial it did not mutter if the criticism was justified and tho court agreed. BSt for the Americanism of Andrew Hamilton, an attorney, Peter J",en- jjer would have been railroaded into prison on biased instructions from the court to the jury to find him "guilty" if the evidence in the ease showed that he dared to critici/e. The elof|iient Hamilton argued in spite of the judge's 1 instructions that the law was directed atfiiinst ''false" :• libels. The jury accepted Hamilton's ' .argument and acquitted the defendant. In reviewing the historic case recently in. The Readers Digest, Doritil<l Cnlross Pcattie said of Hamilton: "He swung the hammer of fact on the anvil of (ruth till the spark of freedom flew." That spark of freedom grew and was written into the Constitution of the United States as Amendment No. 1 of the Bill of Nights. It remains there until this day, but it can become as worthless as a scrap of paper if Americans today continue to think of press freedom as a meal ticket for publishers. The press of America is helping to make the nation's readers the best. informed in the world, but they must have more than informal ion, they must have a desire to act on that information if they are to retain that most im]x>rt<mt right. The role of all Americans today in ; preserving freedom of lite press is ;VH important as the role of the juror:* who acquitted Peter Zengcr 212 years ago. Gold Star for Congress The SOth Congress, which didn't make too impressive a record in its first semester, worked ban) to bring j. up its mavks in the last few days Vj<r T fore vacation. One result of this effort, '-• M'liieh certainly deserves a gold star, was the passage of a bill creating 3 ten-man joint colgrcssioiial aviation iwliey board. The country has been needing ;l grou'p to formulate air policy for two years. Now it has two, for the President named a five-man civilian board a few days before Congress acted. It remains to be seen whether two sets ofi heads are better than on. With all the work there is to be done, it is to be hoped that tho two boards will co-ordinate, co-operate, ami avoid the jealousies, jurisdictional disputes and politics that could foul the whole o!K>ration. Two principal jobs arc fiieing those two boards. They niusl work out a long-range plan for a national air defense system,, and they must map t\ future iJi-ogriim for ;t national ;iir tran;.- porlation system. hi the-defense category, a decision lias to be made on how much of a production nucleus aircraft niimiifiictdritiK needs. How many plane factories are to stay in business, and how many must liquidate or go into other lines of work on ;t fiill-liims basis, as most of them are doing part-lime today? It will bo up to these boards to decide how modern a military and commercial air force this country must have-. How holly is the United SlaU'i going to pursue oilier nations in developing new types of engine's and planes, and in mass production? Are wo going to spend Ihe hundred millions necessary to develop those; much-talked- of suporlrans-porls and put them in UK; air? If is certain that: this can't be done under present conditions, l.aslyear, both the airplane inaiml'acturitijc and transport industries as a whole wound up badly in Urn red. There lias got lo be planning and money for research on the manufacturing side, and for general airway development in operations. Such divergent things as airport expansion, all- weather flying and other .safety measures, and payments for carrying air mail. are all parts of tin: complex picture. Kini'c the world is in Ihe slate thill it is, there must lie thought, given to a procurement program in case of emergency. Obviously, the ideal result of such a program would bo a whole aircraft manufacturing and operating system just large enough for safety and efficiency, small enough (o avoid an onerous burden of expense, and or ga.mv.cd for quick and orderly expansion. That is a big order. I low well it is filled will depend on how well the I wo boards reali/.e the potential advantage of their setup. Ideally they can perform a liaison function between ('ongrcss and the President, to whom the civilian board is responsible. If they can agree and work log-other, much valuable l.i'mc can be saved. And time need.s to b'j saved, for the creation of these boards comes at the end of two aimless years during which America ba.s fallen behind in the aircraft parade. SO THEY SAY Social Security Quandary Further frecxiny r! Uic sociiil V^CIIML.V tuxes for okl-iij;c- ;uifi Mirv.vors' iii.suruhft' inli'iiiiilK'ii Uir jM'oblL'ui of rinanctnn tlu- inoynun. ']'):!.• t.;.\i.':; were (Jcsi^uttl somewhat nu Ihe ir.stuMmi-ni lilnii, siiirtmj; low suiil risiiiu. Post|)oli'.'i;H'lH l>y Congrosr, yeiiv by year of (he -sehednloi) :iit')r\'i.s(-;i has produced ;i cui'ious junibh 1 . The present hix of 1 IXT cent, racii on eiu- liloi'cv uncl cinpioyoe. wiiieli Conuri's.s vo'.eil to ccnltmip lo Jan. 1, 1H50. yield-, \nntr mm\-:\ (\\-.\\\ is now needed for payments tn (h,- msUKti. From the start, the rxlru jnoncy tins been used for misceNiineons Governtnent ex(H'U<utures. Many binion. 1 ; raised Inr social si'cuniy have ijreu spent otherwise. Bonds repiesoiitmn Iliis ininiev iu>\v been made otlt to tlm soi'ial f.cciiilty syslem. Ii;it. these are merely promises lo pay in lie; lu'.uie. Wlien Ihe obligation i.s dno. Ihe money will have to be raised by griicriil taxrx. The sutplus the small pay-roll tax nivrs now results from Ihe miinurr or rrtircinftus hi-un: limited in Ihe early years r>t the sy.siem. I5»t when this comes to mahmiy and meat mmi- beis of the iixsured lire reUvuig evvvly year. Tlie co.sl will be tremendous. Tlie Social Srctirity i:onr<l has eslimalod that avcnmd the yoar 2011:1 the payments of licncfil.s alun.. exclusive of a<i- miniMrative (,ists will ammmi U> bei\vi ru n H'.t ami 10.1H per cent of current, pay rol!-;. In one wny or ano:lii>c. Die '.".xpayt rs ol (hr year aCKK) will have l ( , pay thai, sum fc,i in,, benefits of the present okl-a|!e and :;m v:vov,' insmance system, the lirooklnus lnMiti:ii>,ii IKiint-s out. If this was a private inmra.Ko system, the lustidiltnii cninini-nt.s. l>:inkru|>ii v would bo inevitable. CHRISTIAN KOIKNCF. MONITou BARBS , BY HAI, COCHKAN K you're always tryiiiR to lot pvcryljmly knnw liow nine)] souse yon liavr. you liaivin nnv. « * * By Iho time Ihe avcr.i^r tul is luclii'il in. mother Is tuckered mil. « * » A Tc-xa-s man. arrcM*rl fr Jr drunken drlvini;. claimed tlie eotw smolicd Imlr nil. Tin- r.nnt win decide whilhir he or 111? lialr was ]>l;i-:tr-rnl. Even a Poor Goat Has Its Limitations MONDAY, AUGUST -I, '19J7 Othman Has Shoes Repaired; To Vacation in 5. America ny Tlw DOCTOR SAYS rni:i>i:meK r. OTIIMAN (United I'rcss •Nlalf f'amsirandeiit) - WASHING'fON. Aug. •!. (UP> — The time has come again to say .thanks to Ihe kind people who have 'j)iu up with my pieces for the pa- Ky Wit 1.1AM A. O'lUUFA*. II. f). per (luring the last year twith only Written for \IwV Service K-IJI occasional threat oi' mayhem. 1 Although air-borne pollen i.s tile 1 and 10 promise them one month, commonest cause of hay rover, any . ;i blessed ;jo iiay.>. of relief, pollen can produce a reaction ,f j My l )lit ie has Ijotight one of those present in .sufficient concpntraUoH !o!11! skil . t .. ; th;U , m , kt , s t ,cr look Ragweed pollen is chiefly respon- | |)m ili'.u: She also has a hat that sibli' for the hav fever which start.* , , fsf i,i,|,ip S „„ over-sized toadstool. Hi August and ends with tho j AlK | rm ready, too; I've had-my • j shoes resoled. We are about to board Main symptoms of hay :cvcr oc- i :1 dying machine for Guatemala, cur in Ihe eye, palate, nose and throat, lulling, congestion, lisiit irritaiion 01 the eyes and siseo are the chief complaints although in a certain percentage of patients, a.sthma Is also present. Relief of hay fever symptoms can lie oblainod by going lo a part of a country f'c.r from the offending pollen. F.VCS-. this may not brim; complete freedom, if the wind blowing from the direction of heavy pollen territory. A sea voyage is the only way of completely escaping flying pollen, Last year many palienlS who had experienced trouble with Into summer and fall pollen stalled their dcseusitizotion treatments af- My only thinking will concern the :<•!• the fro.si. Although it is possible folks who restrained themselves lo get some relief by beginning I from poisoning my oatmeal this loiv, chances tc.,- success are great- ' l»si i'e-ur. T mean fellows like the TJiwc \vc wjn .sit beside l.ztio Ailllnii, which is S.OOO feet up in (lie mouniain.s ond suid lo (;e 0110 of the most bciuUiful lakes in the world, and do nothing: wlintevov. We won't <»ven fsit; we'll loll in h;uji:iiock.s. Anil if we yet iln-t] of re.stini; in .one position, our .specially hirr-d Ti)di;in.s Mine for ^atO» of usf will ttii'ii us over, (iontly. "J'tl have no pencil, no paper, no telephone. I'll not think about Sen. Hoben A. T.ifi, ihr price of pork chops in Friend-ship Heights, the d.'iiifing girls of Howard Hug lies, or Ihe blunders of the War Assets Ad- Conviction in Boston of American-Born Friend Of Hitler Tightens Noose on Fifth Columnists ItV I'liTEIl KDSON Washington Correspondent) . Aug. t. IN55A1 — A it-dend court in Boston last week handed dfjwn its decision in Die treason trial of lilousjlas Chaiul- !cr, lAmerirun-SKirii Nazi .sym- pathiser and broadcaster for AdoU Hitler. ilis convict ion and his sentence tn:v. have li-r-reachim; importance lor tliis nation should the United States ever !tet into a war with a icr'aiu other power, for in the event of another conflict thojsnm- ber ol treason charges against lifth cc:!umni.sts probably will be tremendous. And what r.'.n bo dune with such r.-i.'-Y-. 1 ;. under present laws, m-.iy hinge cm the conviction and pen- :illv imposed it: i !»• Chandler case. There luive been tew treason U. is. history. Aaron ff'tmc in sitppjil of Mussolini, is I tere ( | the war. He was ar the only on'; whose case has been land indicted with Chandler in lios- dbjjo.sed of. When he was appve-1 ton. Alsa in t-he Berlin :(icv.tr) were ln-ndi'd at IBcrchtesgadi'is in May. 1M5. ho tried to commit .iijroMlp. Drought to the U. S. in Novcin- bi-r. he was, found to be menially unsound by Federal Court xls lov, ing February. The treason i:es therefore had to be (h'o| >'i;KVE!> 1,\ WOltl,!) WAR ] •Now 58 years old. com in Chicago b'.it Baliip.i-jrc. He served Navy for a few tnr.r, B"etv in th Edward I.eo Dclaney. oi Olney, fll., Coiwlaiice Drexcl, of Philadelphia and Max Koischwilz of New York. Frederick rwilhplm Kaltenb.uk of tol-jDvbtttiutt. -la., the "American lyird Haw-Haw," was reported to hai'e died in a Russian conceal ration cans]) two years ago. TKIF.D UNDEIl OLE) STATUTE The treason statute tinder which Chandler has been tried .' \va.s iip i jl U. S. Ihs in World j War I. Then he became a ne.vs- papssr reporter in Hrsltimore, r.i» advcrtlsim; man and stockbroker in anO .set, vernnient river \s was at- Un.iellion learned lit- Uic 'N:i7.is. Burr's trial lor conspiracy to overthrow the United Stale up an independent x .vest o! the Allegheny mcst faimius. But Hurt ((iiilti'd. The Whiskey nd Fugitive Slave Law cases rank' owner—~.M srxt. New 1929. 'He York, He was wiped out in vrr.-i? jo Furopc i e.u^ie '.inek. He \ tv; It>r American Imt they cii'o)j')2d him 39,70 and iete ivavcl ii vvns taking money fivm lie was cnr.vcj ter! -to w:ir .broke o 1 .; 1 . and a bi</ hiv..:se— confiscated irnus its foi'-iU'r Bevh'n p!,'.?ed at. his disnora In World War I prosecutions! The State Department invited ' ' '-' --' ' "-- " S. in Iflll bu-. act. In World War It there' broadcasts to A:uerira. Hi.- wa', bill- luson in-jed^.iss "Paul lievcre" and he went l oil'ti;e ah lo the strains or a Ti-'v one of v Hri ,,[ Yankee V>undU\ All itis who^( |]rciir-h the war ho railed a 1 "ui- l!M!t. on' lei-national Jewry" and the "\var- roinfoi'l,. imongctiu!; Hoo:.cveit." r<>]Ki:'an-| The otiiers in his "liitli frets American patriot or treason were largely snp- to' return to Ihe 15. >lante<! h.- trials under the cspirm-! he defined. Then vere -Rs 1 ; than a tin7On lie! mom's. l^niuslas Chandler \vn ii;h( nal ive-'xu n '.\nu-v .vcre indicted in July, o the eneniv bv laakim; a 'Pound. broiid-ast Idaho, lo Am Robert who cii (.111 10 II. I'c.'.st of Sumt>:r, iciml t!ic U. fi. :or •• c'luitnunism" when section of the pre.sent U. s. criminal code. It goes back to an act pissed in 1790. It bus had few changes .except that in IEG'> it \vr\s provided tlwit. anyone ro:i treason should lose his si be disqualified to Isold j: Hce. Under the Constitution, : lireited to levying \var on the; United! States or giving air] iuul comfort to its enemies. There r.iusu he ,c/pen confession in court two witnesses to an overt act D-.iring the last war, tVlr. General Francis Kiddle up this law. but no interest. er if the injections ar r<l over a longer period. If proper skin tests are made and if injections are given on schedule in pro- ;cly larger doses, from 8(1 to K> per cent of hav fever victims will \K free of pi! difficulty dining; Uu'ir hay fever -season. 11UIJGK Ol-T'KR KKMKP Stay-.Tt-Jiomes who failed ( 0 (a-!c™ Iheir injections during ihe p;\st r may obtain relief of symptoms in 8!) per cent of cases, bv takim; either benadcvl or EWi-bcnzamine. Bcnaclry! should be used with care it may also cause sleepiness and stupor. Housewives ivilli hay fever can avoid many symptoms by slaying indoors and keeping their aln- dows shut and doos-.s closed part of each day during the height of Uicir season. Dustinf should be avoided as (Hist may irritate the nose mid throat and make an a!-tack worse. A trip to a movie, if the theater washes and Miters the air which goes Ihrough its air con- | tlitioning appairUu.s. is a s;mplL- wav of esca])in^ pollen. QUESTION: My H-year-old bnv bus started to smoke. What can i do I 0 make him stop? Will it harm him? ANSWER: Smoking at 14 is a •sign of poor social adjustment. A man whom the hoy admires can talk to him and get him to stop, i; you can't. 15 Fears Agn In Blfithcville — Alvin Hardy of Memphis has arrived here to accept a position with S. Joseph tin shop. President of the White Pass .t Yukon Railway of Skagivay, Alaska, who reported that an item 1 did about the beaten-np. broken-down, shaky-railed Alaska railroad didn't do his railway any Rood. lie wasn't sure. Just hurt because T didn't point, out tbat his railroad had nothing to do with the government's Alaska Uailroad. The manager of the latter indicated in testimony before the House Appropriations Committee that lie was in charge of perhaps the worst railroad in the world. I didn't even know that there were two railways in Alaska, and I hereby lender my apologies to the While Pass & Yukon. I am grateful to the lady in Watsonville, Cal- who sent me two jars of loganberry jam; to the president of the Studebaker Corp., who enjoyed a little spoofery at his expense in print, and to a couple of do/en haberdashers from all over. They took pity on my ragged slate and shipped C.O.li. enough cotton union suits to last me for the next 20 years. The radio boys, frequency modulation division, deserve a bow. They weren't bitter about my item concerning the necessity of climbing . to my roof to tune the aerial whcn- ! ever I wanted to play my new 3 - \\I. scf. They've been sending engineers regularly to my house to see what is wrong. Their verdict: Something peculiar about the air waves on Tunhiw Road. The ball point fountain pen manufacturers, who were perturbed about my inability to get action from their products, arc bringing oui new models. I'll give them an- rjthei chance. Joseph IJ. Daiwansky. the Wash- T J. Malinn who lias been visit- j in&lon representative of the Amcrl- ing in Lexington, Ky., lias arrived < ' 1 " 1 Association of Mayonnaisi --'• V.ILU lirii lighten snowed. LVqin'ttal Congress :i here lo spend a feu- days..before he will Mahan Ken- yoing to St. Louis where consult his s{jeeili.5t. Mr.s. in other crises would probably provide a. new incentive for removing some of the lioSas in the treason liv.v. s;j be. prepared to handle ucts of dls- Icyally by firth columnists i lure emergencies. Measures dnccd V.y the rlrtise Uti-Am Activities Committee in th.i Congress ls:in in this direction. :i:id then! such a-' last, war. is now more proposals tlu..i for !hc IN HOLLYWOOD IN HOLLY YWCOI) c Whilf Kvskino J(»hi!.vnn i:; Yarn! ion. out stand ini? HolU \ HV SUSAN* 1'it? ti-'j ''t-'iitti ;;i jri i Vm nol cvc'U o r.li'.'inor c'U (UsUiuT • 'Portcj'\s iri n\ ru .t 1 lo S:\y {\\~\\ 'VtV. lorta'olr mi i fined to : i\ t \vox\Ul lie wal 1 tlu! before 1 c.s a .s fir.U ness. My ca.se is a p:\rtioularlv ic. It my career had Uivn a dortor. it wouldn't havr :ssii:U' loi- me to continue i whi's-khair. 'H:;i n for clumie nuidc me cluxjs:- ; lint; <iown or .vlm I.OIITKO HOT>I;S, Tho fjioifc of iv'.i\ lio\v :^(:nu'V^^Klt limited, 11 look lo tii ut M ir::ai'( t Fer I?. 1 tlin • •*•• lo cor.linue intikina films when the light parts come along. HUht nr-w. I'm dickering 'or another published s!ory. r:m ttnlil this dent is closed I'd rather not, give any details beyond stryini; that is a Iiv,hl. romanti? fat'tasy. Between pirtiircs. I'm livin? as normal a lilc :,s pc-ssiole. My Inis- bnnd, Dick Qiijne. antl I Iiavts a wonderful youngster. Timothy, who is toiirtcL-n months old. I love a. home nml want, a bis family. Sometime in the near future, we w.uit to t'.riojii iinoiher laci iiboul' Tin-.'s at;c. and a litlli; sister (or the l«iys. I find that I do pretty well running our home fnusi a whcelchlir. There is a telephone at in-,- cKvr.v most of Ihe time' from '.vhirh T ccuduct doino.sii.- alf-iirs. li:<,- or- derin:: food, inking care of laundry and othci chores i- td the liouwwitc. These i; tiisliiiii'.; dull alxmt if cno fili.s (he hours cons:rue T UK r.ti and cin'oroider :is nhv.'us o'nnc. ttradmg is tu.-:i iisuch a jov to me as ,•;•.':• radio anil |)lu>ni>sr:i|!!i arc as cessible now as brftirp n.v lucky for a looser May. in l^ouver Dndlev dklate for Jonesbnro can-. aitorney McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Smart Lead Upsets This '(-Spade Kid HY Will-Mil K. SfeKE.VXKV Amerira's Card AllttlorHy Written for NBA Srrviee ASHT5VU.LE, N. C.. where th" .Southern Appf'Jachan Totirnameiit. of th:! American Contract nnnui; Lrra^nc v.'ill ~ftf held -Au:;. '!'.'.. W, antl 21, has s'.mie outstanding jiliiy- or.s. Mrs. ,1. E. Polline. who i.s Life Maslrr No. 51. i.s a re.siden! oi Aiiheville during part of each year. Air. and Mrs. Murray Gross also are wet!4:no.vn tournament i>!:i>- ers. Few jila.ve.rs t;el. a bi^ner "kick" out of an unsual play Ihnn in Elythcville yesterday wliere he attended UK- nii.elin^ of t,h(? Cen- Iri 1 ! Dmociatic Coiimutlce. C]:>IXT u slufi ami w. nitf. Flnwcvcr. wlicn Gross played nt.-.iinst use. he continued ihe lourlli club, and l!icre was no w:,y to keep West fnini making '.Jse fjuecn of spLides. I tliscarclsd tlie ten of diamonds and hoped that West did not have the ciu'ii'i: but he did .an;t t was down one. Murray's explanation of h's play 1 was .simple am! acoi:ra(e. He V'le'.v that "West, his partner, bad only one. or two spafies. because dccJar- cr ha'J bid and rebid spades shoivinij ,U le.-ist a fii'f-cafd suit. and tl'ere \rre four in dummy. Therefore, if West heUI r,:i liois- nr. hi! would not make it except the fourth club. He reasoned tint the discard and ruff would mean nothing, as drciarer proi) ably had all the rest of the trie!:: —which was correct. tho n' t .illy roiit'mrti :» rood, stvontr (it' \\ (111 fcfi-nV Iroiii 3 ]:ln>rtl whilo Nt-Ci-M. K.ir.s t<i a the t In- fnsis will and, I hope, a sec a p .:ir! i . Hut it Use p:'"<i -..•.nimss. iho tMree:-.r.. ?id r lun'c our w.iv, leave the theater; feil- ha\T .seen an ,:c:tey-:-- one. .eah, in 'The Sipn ol tlse Hum," is a cl'..OIcngc. She is a dimcn- MOIIII.! figure woven of both gooti ^tsd" had qualities. I hope my per- loimance will mean eiloush to snake people want to come ba.-i; tr> :ec ti'.y next picture. Yes, I hope licre. Dirk cii day whe up <S inn 03 V A 10 * A Q 9 7 Q!i [I r> -I .3 K S .1 -2 N \V E S Dealer V J 7 C 'J * (i !> -I »% K CJ J 5 A A K J 7 2 I "'• '• V K Q 8 » J in A8IM Tournament—N-S vul. South West N'oclli 1 * Pass 2 > •I A Opening— Jt, j\ Mitn .U' Grcss dees. 1 ai:amst him in Vlorida last tnd toda>''.s haiul came up. Pass Pass 4 payca SWIMS AND til With sinnnier' ;nr. swimininL: r:i not at Co'.uuibia .studio. O'.il to Ihe' deM-ri y,iih tie wheelchair, from win and \vc rnqthMiltv iso lishint: drive my o\vn liand-rjs:t-r;Urd < s;round toivn. And I'm cau-liin;: <in movies attain. Nothing irritates me as much pecplc who expert me to lie .svvr ly sad. I'm verv linpny these rUiv-. j life- i.s filled : ness. I home and a career --a pretty ur.n-lhc made, cicrful .combination. I'd say. for j Most of the other pairs in Ihe anv girl. , r(:om reached the same contrn:t. Keep ,isy chin up? That's no ef- hut K.ist and West cased only kci>p.s one's j-ycv: iiircc rminds of clubs. K.isi rcftis- ':- 11.ill ill'"- cd to rc.nhnue (he fourth club be- Mamifnrtnrer.s, gets ISC pat on the )C".cV:. Ho came xip smiling \vhert I 'ounrl him scrapinii the mayon- iai.sc ofT his sliced tomatoes in the lenate cafeteria. A hug goes to ^rcd Orsin&er, who retires from the :ovprnmcnl today nfter an ppocli of wild-eyed press neentry in behalf of his beloved fish in the fed- M-al ntiuarium. And I wish I had the space (o m-nUon a few more long-suffering citizens, who ninnngcd to lauch at theii own foibles in print. As for tlie ones who threatened to chase mo with meat-axes, they can jump Lake Alitlan. I won't even turn around to watch 'em splash. Adios, senores. and hasln la vista until I |;et back with a Spanish accent and a sunburned nose on Sept. 1. To Help French Town SEATLB (UP)—A drive to r.lixc S2">.ODO for a children's waixi in the proposed American Memorial Ifos]>ital at SI. Lo. Prance, has been started in Seattle. Hospital facilities in tho to\vn were destroyed in the pulverizing bombardment of the Normandy campaign. Economist illcd with fun ar.d happi- j forced to .idnul that Gross B.IVC have Uiofc. my bnby. my j me a bottom score with the ulay (oil al all. Tl one locused ahead, why HORIZONTAL l.G Pictured economist 12 Tell 13 Wakens ISMimic 1G Colorless ,-jeotiirc 18 Placed 19 Cooperative group 21 Storage pit 22 Lateral ?.3 Consumed 25 Old 26 Sculptured 27 Steamship 28 Forenoon (a!).) 29 Wht-thcr 30 Gleam .13 Conflict 37 Depends 38 New itamp* sbirc cily 39 Gel up •10 Close •I'U'nll 45 Note in Guide's scale 48 He is sponsoring • college 43 Exist 49 Indicated 51 Puffed up S3 Poslr-ones 5-1 Cloys VERTICAL } Say over 2 Chemical salt 3 Georgia (ab.) 4 Greek letter 5 Resistance • units 6 Security 7 Italian river 8 Sound o[ contempt 17 Two (prefix) 36 Cut 20 Mcrilcy ^^ choke 24 Titles S Diminutive ol 25 Slippery Susan 10 Gaelic bard H Sewing iool 12 Charges H Guide; 30 Scrap 31Snlulc<l H2 Mad 3-t Vculilntc 35 Traps •10 fine who (suffix) 'VI Coal boxes 42 Higher •13 F;,sle:is 40 Indian 47 \Vinf;h!co part 50 IVcposition 52 Near 5J-

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