The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 16, 1948 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 16, 1948
Page 4
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MCE FOUR BLYTHENTLLB (ARKJ COURIER NEW! , THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS > THE COURIER NEWS CO. i... H. W HA1NES, Publisher f. JAM£8 L. VERHOEPF, Editor I PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager 1 Sol* Natlonki Advertising Representatives {-'• WtUMf Wltmer Co, New York, Chicago, Detroit, •- Atlanta, tiemphl*. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered u second clas« matter at the post- office »t Blytheville, Arkansas, under act ol Congress, October 8. 1911. Served by the United PreM SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Bf carrier In Hie city ol Blytheville or anj •uburbiu town where carrier service la maintained, 20c per week, or 85o per month By mall, within a radius ol 50 miles, »4.00 per year, *2.00 for si* months, »l.OO las three months; by mall outside 50 mile zone, »10.00 per year ' payable In advance. !i Meditation I am In horror of my guilt; I am sorry for my sin.—Psalms 38:18. » • • Most people are sorry tor Ihch- .sins bill of Ion are not »orry enouch lo rcptnl or make retrl- bution. Strange Bedfellows It will he interesting to see whether Candidate Henry Wallace turns out to be one of the best friends tluiL the supporters of Universal Military Training have found. For Mr. Wallace is fighting U11T. So are Hie Communists, who are lined uri behind him. So also are a number of important, conservative congressmen. We wonder if fhose legislators may not find it increasingly embarrassing to ba seen pulling the same our with Candidate Henry, and so wind up pulling for UMT instead. iSchool Funds Needed i Decision of the Blythcvillc School Board to extend to laxpayers in the district an opportunity to make a j worthy contribution was reached after a thorough study by school authorities • of the need for additional revenues and the fairest in methods of obtaining relief from H tough and troublesome situation. The opportunity was extended in the form of a voluntary 10-mill tax which can be paid this year along with regularly levied taxes on real and personal property in the district. Such a plan was used last year with success on a county-wide basis to augment the county's road fund, and it is being repeated this year with a three-mill voluntary levy in addition to the usual three-mill tax approved by the voters in the general election in 19-10. The voluntary levy means that a taxpayer in the Blylhcville school district with real and personal property assessed at $500 will pay an additional $5 in taxes which will be set aside to supplement a budget item of $37,61)5 for operating expenses of the schools, which are expenses in addition to a salary item of $171,076 for teachers, and 527,027 for debt service. Out of the operating fund the district must provide janitor service, pay for fuel and insurance and transportation just to keep the schools operating. There is need for funds for repairs, and for replacement of desks and other equipment not to mention remodeling to provide more space to accommodate larger enrollments. The voluntary tax provides an opportunity for those who are concerned about the future of their children, and their neighbors' children, to help remedy a bad situation. H is not a per- • manent remedy but it can go a long way toward helping school officials to make wise use of some money badly needed for the betterment of the city's schools. Last year residents of the district provided upwards of §50,000 to enable the district to buy land adjacent to the High School to obtain a site for new buildings. Those donations will make it possible for Blytheville to build a better school than it could otherwise have had because of the district's limited borrowing iwwers. More than temporary relief can come from the 1 community's efforts to meet these emergencies. Those efforts, can and should lead to an overhauling of the assessment figures for the whole county along lines which have been taken in other counties in similar financial plight. Assessments in the Blytheville School District in 1929 totaled $3,964,i 186. ..That was before, the depression. In 1033 the total had slumped to §2,512,000. Today it is barely above the 1929 level and reaches thia figur« only becaus« the district-ha» be«n by consolidationi. VIEWS OF OTHERS Trouble Is in Assessments II !• human nnture to play around willi the spoon when there's an unpleasant dose of medicine to take. We've been doing that for years In proiicriy taxation, trying to get mort revenue from it without doing much to correct the real trouble—which IK under-assessmenl. Millage rates have been Increased, and special nifllrtgcs voted. Thin hasn't worked, because valuations IngKcd further behind real values. Some communities have tried lo levy voluntary inillage.s, mostly for schools—an Item from Hlyllicvlllc said the Special School District there is asking now for a voluntary IQ-mlll tax, In addition to the regular 18 mills for schools. That method i* another case ol playing with the spoon, when the medicine needed for the trouble If lo equalize Assessment In some general, Talr and rational proportion to property values, Voluntary assessment* cannot do the Job. Too many properly owners Will refuse to go along. The Little Rock and North Little Rock School Districts tried that Idea a couple o( years ago, with rather less than slim results. Then, last summer, (he hat was passed In Llttlo Rock to raise $100,000 for teacher salaries. The campaign limped along tor months, and gathered In only about $41.000. Meanwhile, business Interests in the city studied the maUci and spoke up lor higher assessments. Something was gained. Assessments for PLila&ki county were raised several million dollars. This, will help the schools and local governments. But assessments are still far behind the growth of properly wealth. It Is time to uncork the bottle, and pour out the needed mcaiclne—a revision ol the state's assessment system. An amonrlment should be submitted to reserve the property tax wholly lo Ihe schools and local governments, and lo provide « means ol assessing as non-political as ciin be devised. At present, nobody knows how to assess his properly equitably. So we have a competition In undcr-asscssmcnt. On top of that, mlllage rates are so high that great quantities of personal properly are not assessed at all. It is a trlirtus d'je.s nobody any real good, and that robs our schools and local governments of revenue that many of them sorely need, l^l't fix it at neM November's election. —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT. FRIDAY, JANUARY 18, 1941 Man in Purple Hat Sees Red And Admits He is Hopping Mad Sunday School Lesson .Scripture: Romans 8:12-11, 31-33. By William E, Gllroy, I). I). ••4 By Ifarmsn W. Nlcholn ! (United I'm* Staff Correspondent! WASHINGTON, Jan. 18 (Up; — Amongst a folksy little group of 500 -people here for Small Business Day was J. Frank Feck of Cincinnati wearing his purple hat. ! And you can put It down that Mr. The poet Tennyson wrole, in -In Feck was hoppln' mad. He showed Alemurlam : "We have but faith: we cannot Know; "For knowledge Is of things we see; "And yet we trust it comes from thee "A beam In darkne-s-s: let it grow." I shall not presume to discu.w the relationships of faith and knowl- rcd under the purple hat, and more . j about the lid later. Here it was y supposed to be the day when th« little lights would shine. And what lit up like a beacon in the newspapers? Big. bright lights. All about Gen. Wallace Graham. President Truman's doctor, and his deal- Ings in the commodity markets. edge cxeent to noint mil thai ii,. K lne commodity maiKeu. knowledge^ God' h.° U U torn o? ?"" a ?° Ut Edwln V', P " uley '"""• faith become., through experience I An^ccrefaVll" 1 aSSlstanta ° a deep and real certainty And our i }? Scclelar > Royall. . . _ .. " J • *•"« U^Jl ] » II ,,,,,11 ollr l nnr., 1 ,-n Ifl K t .. 'C'^^l, . experience of God is related to the experience ol saints and prophets. These men were seers In a very real sense, men of keenness ol mind and purity of heart, whose clearness oi All well bul what about the little guy? Mr. Feck is president of the Fecit Oil Corp., back in Ohio and has 20 employes. He considers himself vision made them as competent to £ '' ulc business man. His Is a little Duslncss " he ever saw one, he , r.f f Bld - And whe " he chewed lhal over BARBS Home-made girit usually make Ihe l>est homes. • • • In war anil peace Ifn th« name olrl China question—who will wash Ihe rlishen? • •' » A Texas dad has taught his H-mouths-old son to skate, Indicating the old gent n a pretty good skate, himself. • » • Check In on yon, Eovrrnmcnl'll bonds—and make the check as larje n, possihlr. • • » Expectation Is most of the joy of living— except for those who always expect the worst. explore (lie mystery of the world I and life, and find God. as men r.i i . science have been to explore the , g mad a " over a B aln: facts of the material world. Whats all this nonsense about It is to the Hebrew saints and i,, on! " B oil an <l Kas again?" He prophets, the precursors both his- '"""dercd. "Thai isn't necessary— torically and spiritually of the i alul ll " cvcr was necessary. Give us Christ, who said. "He that hath ! a ll " Ic stccl for Pipe lines and som-: seen Me hath seen the Father." and j ta!lk cars R nd we'll get along." "" the the to the Christ himself, that we turn Mr - Fcck Enid he could amen lor the revelation of God. I sc "tlments of Dewltt Emery, „ | president of the National Sma'l They began "In the beginning" ..,.„ •Genesis 1:1). Thcv saw in them- | "'"" " sm ?. n " Association. Emery selves the power "io create, au.l ! ^,7 ecl tlc " ule Buys at their anmml they saw thai things were made ; ,, a " q "' Hr . Is Co "Brcss going to con- nnci did not just happen, so with " Ol t " e , ""''eaucrnts. or are the m'l- true logic they put back of the I re 5," c «"s Somg to control Congress? world a Creator. Moreover, the,-' . t/mery , salci hc thought it would saw creation as in bringing ol or- I , sl " a11 " ''"-• government would der out of chaos-arid order meant wl ™ck expenditure^ ires to a point wheie law, and right. So they knew this ; * i'' 11 ' 00 or so bureaucrats would Creator as a Righteous'God. Then, I U , VC , p • up and get J° bs ln Six-Tenths for Statistical Purposes Becomes A Very Important Factor in the American Home discovering in themselves a sense of Right and Wrong, and a pouvr of choice, they said, we are made in the linage and likeness of God. j I think. In all the history of hu-1 industry and on the farnv Spots where they, will become tax producers instead of tax eaters he said. Mr. Feck said he'd like to put «< Bj Peter Tdson NKA Washington Cnrrrsjimulrnt WASHINGTON. (NEA)—Tile Nu- Uonal Association of Manufacturers has Just figured out u formula la pick up Ihis study and use 11 as an argument for wage increase demands. So the NAM experts apparently decided to jump on It. hard. "There is evidence that the bud- Of course, the little problem of man life, that is the most daring i dollb l e amen nn that ojie. thing that man has ever ilon:. . Look at business, today, he said, linking man with God. and seeing B 'K and litlle It bends over low to God through what they saw in i '''V to help the government. And themselves. And it is notable that! w) iile it's bent over, what happens! this was precisely the way that Je- ! Uncle Sam comes along and gives * sus taucht men to know and find ! boot where it hurts—in the pocket- God—making His Fatherhood real i book. Did Mr. Feck get any help *','™i." lakcs a lhlrd rouiu! of vase ' " cl " sn] b > BLS " mor ' e u ""i atle ""•"•"*" " -- " ' to in- tiuale." says the current Issue of every ; the NAM News. "But without go- i ing into the technical construction , of the Ijmrgct, one nspect may l>e who would mind the children might | through (heir own fatherhood, find during (lie war? No. IB he getting arise if both the man and his six- teaching them lo know the greater i any now? No. man didn't want his wife to work, they could send out the children la bring home their six-tenths of the bncon. . • . Klluw UUW IV ci 1 *^ r» SJ "" 61*1.1 lull.' emphas.2Cd by every management I Really. NAM's solution is most I your children, how mush more shall • negotiator who is faced with this ' clever. The argument: the average i :noie than one wage-eft average wage in Indus- family has j try is now $50.45 a week, it says. I That means »2623 a year. Obviously, Increases unnecessary. It is to in- ouale." says the current Issue of stall a little "six-tenths" in home. The "six-tenths" that Ihe NAM boys arc talking about Is a six- tcuths of a person. Every aveiasi- family mitst have an extra six- tcnllis of a person, says the NAM. lo increase the family income and thereby make further wago increases unnecessary. But all this U confusing. To straighten it out, leave us begin At I families. "Therefore," it says, "there the beginning: ' must be 1.6 wage-earners"for each i earns"six-teMhfof"«z«artriat would A short tlme^jro. the Bureau of , tamll l' unit." i be f]573. Now the family is mak- N'ow the light should ' begin to I ing $4196. The NAM News says it lawn on what the boys me getting I would make $4249..This could be a at. If you don't have that extra • typographical error, but the boys .. i-l goodness of God through what was ' Take that purple hat. It's royal . explain , R0(x! m tllcm5elves "\vhat man h : blue purple, made out of real beaver how to get around that, but if the i ,i, Pre O f you. who if his -son ask i He had to import It from Czccho- tenths worked NAM does is v.or M u. MAM cioes bread, will hc give him a stone? j Slovakia. And did the government Or if he ask a iish. will he give him help .him get one? Huuuump. He serpent? If ye then, being evil, know how to give sood gifts unto hatl to get It himself, and look what it cost him. In order to get a Jobber to order your Father which is in heaven give one he had to sign up to take three goort things to them that ask him?" and three-quarters dozens. At S35 And. as man has found God ( ---— -•— • •- - ' SO THEY SAY No President since Audi"" Ja"ck~o" hai"le"i"™ the Whit* House without feeling a sharp pang he did nol have a new lease.—-Joscplius Daniels, .Secretary of Navy during World War I. '••- •. * * * The world is finding pence almost as perilous a* war.—Sen. Artnur H. Vaiideitbcrg IR) ol Michigan, * * m t can'l see why we should have a recession next year—quite the reverse, 1 can't sec why business won'I be better.—Charles e. Wilson, president, General Electric Co. • * • Strikingly absent from NAM's propaganda la any promise ol lower prices.—Sen. H.irlcy M. Kilgore iDi of West Virginia. » • • The Council of Foreign Ministers is not truly democratic because it is inclined to pay only lip service to the opinion of smaller nations — Herbert V. Evan. Australian Foreign Affairs Minister. » » • Russia has put into her economy approximately 30 p?r cent of the industrial potential of old Germany already.—Rep. Francis Case |R> ol South Dakota. * * w One uf lbc,ic rtays Ainpricaiw, British and Russians will decide to get together on matters in which there is some basis lor agreement — Cicorgc Bernard Shaw. British plnywuglit. » • • The pinKi'ain iin-am that the United Stales will help to IKI.V ,,ff Die national dcbls ol European countries while burdened vclth a nearly 260-billlon-dollar debt of Its own.-Rcp. B. J. Jonkman ,H! of Michigan speaking on the Maisliall Plan. Labor Statistics, fit the request of Congress, made a detailed study on how much money it takes to support a "typical" family of four at an "adequate" .standard of living. Included Is the typical family were a man. the sole waRe-earner, his wife, a boy of 13 in high school and a girl of cighl in grade school. The BLS study showed-liul in June, 1947, the cost-ol living for such a family In 34 leading American cities .would range from $3004 In New Orleans to S3458 in Washington, D. C. This would pay the. rent, fuel and lipht, give each of the four persons 31100 calories a day. and provide adequate medical card If this six-tenths goes out'and :ived here on earlh. "The Word was He chose purple because that hap- maclc flesh, and dwelt among us pel!s to bc his f avorUc color In fact (and we beheld His dory, the glory i h(J ._ s made it the compa co , or , six-tejjtbs o/ n uTtge-earner in your I bad better go back and check their home, you are not average. If the i husband lias been accustomed to arithmetic. Anyway. M19« Is f»r more, than call his' wife "the better half." he j the S345S needed to sustain average should stop it immediately. Here- ; life in Washington, "even after al- aftcr call her "the better six- ; lowing for income taxes for such a Tc " th *',",, ., , I family," as Ihe NAM puts it. Hence, Or if the wife has been the prm- no further wage i creases are nec- cipal bread-winner and has been ! essary, and that's that and recreation, fancy. One slutly. Two 1'nints of Vie 1 Some of the labor unions began I work." accustomed to culling him lovingly, "that half-wit," she should mend her manners and start cal "that six-tenths-wit." What the NAM solution to the present economic crisis really ! ,1,1 ni^,,^ [ lr ' on ltle °' hpr hand, this whole HnJ h m ' * ix - lcnths <" Kn Wea seems goofy, .iling him , consider the source. You may recall , that just a year ago the NAM's high-powered economists figured '" *""• -«"« ! ^»",. ta . h !!. ^^. b ^ - I "n™S £ % £?„$ until the price of meat, butter and prrsscri in that old saw. "Two can live as cheap a.s one If they botn I eres'came'down! 1 as of the only begotten of the Fa- > Pcck & Co Everythlng conilected ther). full of grace and truth | vll ^ the concel . n is pllrple Pu , ^." 1: ' 4) ;... To . 1 ^ 0 ^J 1 ^^™ lg :i"l'. .purple around the company Christ, is to know the God of love. 75 Years Ago In Blytheville — R. L. Bradley receiver for the i First National Bank lias also been j appointed receiver for the First j National Bank of Caruthersville, pany stationnry. Purple oil trucks nmt barrels and purple ribbons on the typewriters. Mr. Feck even wears purple underwear and purple pajamas. And he says he sees a combination of red and purple when he thinks of what the . government is doing to. the country. Drippings Diary Save good meat drippings now, of all seasons—they are perfect in IN HOLLYWOOD R\ ERSKINE JOHNSON NEA Staff Correspondent and sTmmr." — .Tonn Crawford. Director Lewis Milestone has been in New mrn ever since he complet- By Erskine .liihnson NEA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD, I NEA) — Exclusively Yours: Beverly Hills designer Illyna has come up with the | r( i cditinr -Arrti or Triumph." The !1 &thcr Williams neckline" as a | other day a (rirnd in Hollywood new fashion wrinkle. That's be- i telephoned him and asked what hs cause, like Esther, the neckline 1 had been uoincr. Milestone replied: plunges 'way down. "Shoveling snow at 75 cents an • • • hour." Lois Andrews and her husband. I Dcanna's Learning Steve Brorty, may be !hc first hub-i Six years ago. Ueanna Durbin by nnd wife breakfast team in tel- made headlines with her first film cvision. . , . Orson Welles will bring Kiss ? peck that lasted two scc- Shakcspcare to. Ihe radio when he : onds. £ho recently planted ni> IB- returns from Italy.. . . Brian Don- ' second kiss on Dick Hnymrs. . . . levy will be co-suilrcri with Red • Nearly half of Yvonne ric Carlos Skciton in ' Tiic Soutliern Yankee.'' l film carper is currently backlotiRCd . . . Rasaliiui Ru.^oll's ticxl. for ' at. Ul. Awaiting rrlensos are "Black j Columbia, will IK a slapstick conic- Bart." River Lndy." and "Casbah." dy. She has made only four other star• • • ring films. Writer Reginald Le Borg has a ... Christopher Columbus story. "Car- Agents handling some of the iivel West." which he's offering to topnolrli eliilil actors are Rrltinjt ^ . . Hollywood. The objection of one "pa petition lo the Academy for i lanlic County trophy, and now I movie mogul to the Columbus story l annual junior Oscar awards. The. ! do nol know whether the Junior W..K typical ol Hollywood. Hc 10'd ' Le Borg, "It's uninteresting because ; there's no suspense. The audience . knows in the beginning that Amer- j :ca was discovered by Columbus. In a democracy no youth ought to Have * rislH to college education unless the years hft spends in college will teach him to wort harder and to greater .social purpose than If he were to spend the same amount of time In an apprenticeship in some other occupation.-Or. Cloyd Heck Msrvin, president George Washington University. light tgainst cancer In children. Nick started to play bridge only a short time ago and during the national tournament lie participated 28 miles north of here. Hc will di- \ fall flavor combinations. Strain vide his time between the two trusts j ,,, j i)pi , ls . s and storfi in rci n s! .. r3ioti but will continue to make his home thcn n , u ^ rcad to v(s( ,_ Rub in BfythDviHe. Mr. Bradley cam». on golden-mealed squash before here from Little Rock after the ; bakiugp or U5e as the lat in crumb . ly cornbread. Drippings are good, too, for moistening stuffings to be used in e«g-plant or green peppera. Mhvuskin * A K J 10 V QJ 1072 • 3 *K83 Tournament—Neither vul. Snulh Wrsl North Fast 1 * Pass 2 * Pass 2 V Pass 3 » Pass 4 ¥ Pass Pass Pass Opening—» 4. IS First National Bank closed over a j year ago. Seven friends whose birthdays . occur |n January, celebrated the | event with a luncheon Friday at the I home ol Mrs. W. p. Brewer. Mmes. : cot County Farm Bureau will be Brewer. H. M. Atkinson. M. G. held at the high school at Wardcll, Goodwin. O. C. Ganske. Emma S. Jan. 28, acording to Harry F.irrar, Burnty, T. J. Crowder, and Charles 'Farm Bureau secretary. F. Wood ivere honored and each | The meeting will begin at 6:30 one invited three guests. | pjn.. with a pot-lujck supjier. The Mrs. E. D. Ferguson gave an Bureau will furnish meat, bread and original toast and following the luncheon rook was played as well as j photographs shown that were taken ', many years ago. , Pemiscot Farm Bureau coffee for the supper, with members to bring covered dishes lo augment the menu. A part of the program will be election of officers for the year. A re present Alive of the Missouri Fnrm _. . . .. Bureau Federation will be In at- A Plans tor Annual Meeting tendance. Mr. Farrar-said. and part* l of the entertainment win include A CAHUTHKRSVILLE.Mo. Jan. 16 j musical program by the Warde!! —The annual meeting of the Pemis-i High School band (n one of the special events. When i it was over lie came rushing up with J his hands clasped around the Al- idea was Inspired by 11-year-old [Symphony Orchestra or that tro- Gray's performance In "Tall, | phy Is his greater pride. Dark StraiiRrr" at KKO. j Nick got a good score on today's hand because he wa.. careful • lo Novelist Robert Nathan, m!l ^ e the proper safety play. The won In dummy diamonds. Now they wouldn't bc interested in ob- I book furnished the inspiration for i opening lead was serving his struggles." 1 "The Bishop's Wile." tells this Hoi- wit |, the ace of Pacinc Pop I lywood story. An agent, who recent ' most of the declarers led A spade ing all the prodigious problems of I A producer. Bill, alter many sleepless nights, he said. "This is the las' sleepless night queen of hearts. East won and led the seven ol clubs. West cashed the queen and nee ' clubs and led I spend on this i , he , llir(i chlb wh)ch Ea5t rufle() John Houston is paging father , ly lll ™ c . rt , P r °ducer. had been hav- j to tne south hand and finessed .the Waller to play a bit in "Key Lar- po" a la his good-luck piece in "The Malte-sc Falcon." . . . The Cacncy brothers arc atter Phil Rcccl tor a . picture a year deal. ... A local script. From now levival of the 1927 Al Jolson hit.! logic.' "The Jaw. Singer," had Myrnn L<>y i civplme at herself on the screen, j She played a chorus cirl in the j film. no more sclling the contract. M-G-M has writers working on Ihe life story of Debussy. . . . McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Safely Play Saves Eddie Robinson beats him up i:i "Key Largo" and Barton MacLane does thf same lo him in "Treasure 4-HcOrt Contract ol the Sicrta Madro.' 1 There was a .-, lime when Bogart did all the dish- | ' Recently I became acquaiucd j^ 'a"" tr icY nnd""a' h'»If'.'"North" ing out. " *" * -*'-- >-'-- •- U. S. Army Leader • HORIZONTAL 6 English school 1,5 Pictured U.S TVcntilale Army leader ,10 Contradict 11 Indolent 8 Negative fl Hebrew ascetic 10 Well done! 13 Mineral rock 12 Debar 14 Mariner 13 Scent 16 Compass point ls Tl >»' is («b.) 30 Dormouse 42 For fear that 18 Missile 17 Direction 31 Kind of poem 45 He was chief 20 Hammer head l9 Surgical tools 33 Slandards ol U S mili- 21 Network 21 Puzzles 34 Wind tary mission (o 22 Open 23 Browned indicators Moscow dur- 24 King of Crete bread 35 Finishes ing the 25 Roundup 24 He is a 39 Wilt 46 Female rabbit general 40 War god 49 Sun god 29 Indian nurse 41 Prcposilion 51 Medical suffix Nick played 11 safe. He cashed Ihe ace of hearts at trick two. then led a small hcarl. East won this with the king bul all the opponents could do then was cash two clubs. I would like lo comment on Ihe bidding ol this hand. North's two club bid was made to fill out the hand so that South could play It for a game fit no trump. He was afraid that if he bid two hearts his partner might worry About thi club suit. Of course, without at Not in the script: "Too many Jirls are running around wilii false faces, frying to looV like •ornt movit actress. It'i * ailtlake t with Nick Minuskln. who sponsors ! would nol | m , e font )nto , he two .jhc New York Junior Symphony U onfl . He wollM have bld one n Orchestra. Nick became Interested | trump In the Children's Cancer Fund, and ' j _ . arranged for the children to give » concert, tin proccedi to (o to th« Head Courier Mem Want Ad*. 26 Experienced 27 Parent 28 Doctor of Laws (ab.) 29 Otherwise 32 Oily fruit 36 Intended 37 Forlwork 38 Weapons 39 Not succeed 43 Transmit 44 Fireplace shelf 45 Cautioned 47 Roman bronze 48 Harangue 50 Dirties 52 Mind: 53 Beverages VERTICAL 1 Scoffed 2 Cherrlical sums 3 Belongs to him 4 Low tide t Pittance I

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