The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 16, 1947 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 16, 1947
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

SATURDAY, AUGUST 1C, 1947 IDE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWB THI OOURDSR tnrwB oo. H. W. HAINBS, Pubitaber JAMKK 1. V£iHttOfc*W B^ilH?f PAUL O. HUMAN. Adverttaing BI,YT1IEVII,I,K (AUJCrCOUKIEIV Sole NitioMl Advertising H«IWCKIII«UTM: W»U»c«,, winner Co., New York, CWc*io, DMMtt, AtUuu. Uemphl*. Published Every Afternoon Bseept BuodBjr Entered as second class matter at the po*t- oflice at BlythevUle, Arkausaa, under act ol ODD- (rew, October v, 1911. Served by the United Pnm SUBSCBIPriON RATES: By carrier in the cny ol BlythevUle or any (uburuui town where carrier service It maintained, SOc per week, or 84c per month. By mall, within a radius of 40 miles, (4.00 per year, 12,00 for six months, 11.00 lor three month*: Dy null outside 60 mile zone, $10.00 pet yaaj payable In advance. Meditation Mercy ami truth are mi-1 together; ncs-s anil peace liavc kiswd each other. I'suhri-s 85:10. You may assui'nlly fii^tl period pence. !f you arc resolved lo do that winch your Lord has plainly rcquirRcl—-aiul content, that He slioulcl indeed require no more of you—than lo do justice, to love mercy, and to walk humbly with Him.—John Rnskin. Identical Twins Thai viiliiint foe of communism, I'rosUlunt Juan D. Peron of Argentina, already hns taken over all branches of government, sewed tip the labor unions, intimidated and imprisoned his leading opponents, and threatened to tax opposition newspapers out of existence. Now lie is insisting on .1 veto power at the Rio dc Janeiro conference. The (rouble with dictatorships nowadays is that you can't tell the Communists from the anti-Communists without a scorecanl. Wrong Script The moment that we read President '.s veto rnesHa^e disapproving the National Science Foundation Bill we i'elt that something was wrong- The whole .performance w;is out of character. The Republican Congress had behaved like some of the rank New Dealers it delights in castigating. And now- the President seemed to be talking like"! a.'Republican' congressman. According to long-term tradition and recent practice, this is how Republican congressmen are supposed to feel: They want to keep a controlling hand on all matters vital to the public welfare. This is particululy true when those matters are administered through the Executive Department. They are suspicious and jealous of those .semi-official advisers and boards who are close to the President's ear and aloof from Congress. By the same tokens of tradition and practice, this is how a Democratic President is supi>osed to feel: He likes lo.ruii his own department an his own show, without too much free advice from Congress. He is partial to unofficial advisers who aren't required to go running up Capitol Hill every |i mo Congress snaps ils fingers. He. is particularly partial to scientists and professors. Yet here we have President Truman complaining Ulat lhis Naironi ,j sdc , Kt . Foundation, which would determine policy in the research field and at lot of money, would be made »1)_of.individuals who were essentially private citizens. Not'only that, | )ul Mr . Tn!m;tn cared that the board members would bo employed privately | )y institutions ehgible for grants ot ' federal'funds to support scientific research This would seem to suggest that Mr. Iruman ,-elains an abiding faith in the imparhality and objectivity of the poh ical patronage system, which would be the obvlo , IS altcrnaUve for out the dough if Ule Foundation members didn t do it lhem se i vcs Just to make matters a bit more confusing Republican Senator • Smith of New Jersey fired „ blast at the President's veto message j n which hc said freedom of research" was at s ake The President's action, he concluded was "an extraordinary exhibition of lack of confidence j n the group of leading scientists in America ic is called upon in the bill to appoint o control the policies and administration of the act." So. I here you have it- The Republi- can legislators were doing their best to brewi a new generation of lirain Trusters—learned, tall-domed scholars whose fingers obviously were not on the public pulse. And Mr. Truman was blocking their effort for the implied reason that letting private citizens have a hand in government [xilic.v nnd spending was no way t« run a democracy. We can find only one explanation for this puzzling performance. There must have been a horrible mix-up somewhere which resulted in Mr. Truman and Congress picking up the wrong scripts. VIEWS OF OTHERS Whole Hog or None The Lunar government of F.nKlHiul npimrcntly hns decided that the only euro (or Socialism Is more Socialism, Just a.s .some ol om statesmen long have told us that the only cure lor n faltering democracy is more democracy. 'Die government':; emergency bill bronCriilng its extensive powers over labor nnrt inniiiijienicia has been approved in the House of Commons despite Winston Churcliiirs protest that It Is a "blank check for totalitarian ficvernincnl." Tlmt declar.Mlon doubllcss ]ta-.l the lull approval of the British Conseivaiivcs who Ions since have expressed the fear thin should ihe Labor government fall Communism would spread rnninar.l among tlic workers ol Knglnml. How real that danger may or may not- nnpciir, Ilic Conservatives believe in it sincerely.' "Winnie." a proven master in Lhc use or words, showed some of the old- spirit winch kept alive the courage of England in Her earnest hours of the war, was something line his old self, though he seemed to be the proverbial voice in the wilderness on the floor of Commons. "Except for the bloodshed, all the evils ol wnr, and worse, arc going on in our country today," he said. "Life under the Socialist government is worse, far worse, for the country ttiat it ever was in the fu'.l blast and severity of the \var. Do you deny .'.t?" And Ihe Laboi benches shouted, "Yes." ' A touch of the demagogue appears In Mr. Churchill, however, when he intimates that liad tile people of England stuck by the conservatives tilings would have been different. That is not tc defend the Labor government of England but It is to say that England Is a victim ot world conditions which cannot be righted overnight in a country that paid as heavily us did Britain for the most recent holocaust known as World War II. Work, not political palavering is tlte only hope of the world today. —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT. BARBS BY HAL CBCHKAN Don't flm-e up if yol | wall l to Ehint vvilh your friends. An Illinois woman jurlRc held court In her home. Probably seemed perfectly natural lo lay down the Uw. Science says the average man of 70 luis spent five years of his life calin B . Likely not counting the time spent trying lo attract the waiter's attention. The first thing a person .iocs wlicn driving a nr« car is wonder if everybody is "looking Telling them Konicthinij they want lo hear is the easiest way l o i.iakc people believe you. SO THEY SAY Now as lo Ihesc billboard posters showing a naked baby. I want l o say thai a baby without a diaper is completely untypical of America.— Cfcorgc Garland, National institute ol Diaper Services. But what is Europe now? It is n rubblc- hcnp. a charnel-house, a breeding ground ol pestilence and hate. Ancient nalionalislic feuds and modern ideological factious distract and infuriate the unhappy, hungry populations.-Winston Churchill. Democracy is dying in Europe, dying of war wounds. Democracy as we know It never existed in Asia. Democracy in South America exists In name only.—Rep. Noah M. Mason iR> of Illinois. As far as the employer is concerned, it is up to him to protect himself when hc makes a contract. They (employers! arc fice to make any contract they wish to make.—Son. Robert A. Taft (R) of Ohio. In great cities men arc like a lot of stones thrown together In n bag; their Jageed corners are rubbed off till In the end they arc as smooth ns marbles.—Somerset Maugham, author. To Bring Back the Glory That Was Greece PAGE, Author of Research Bill, Killed hy Presidential Veto, Says Science in U.S. Set Back Ten Years BY rKTEIt KDSON NT'A \Vashmi;loii Cm-respondent WASHINGTON. Aim.-1C. (.NEA) — Ren I reason behind President Trii- man's veto of Ihe bill lo set un a U.S. scientific research foundation is that tiic people pushing this proposal got too darn smart ami slick nnri scientific for their own good. But the veto is apt to be misunderstood unless the whole history of the bill is known. Sen.. Alexander Smith of Now Jersey, who authored Ihe bill this year, says tiie veto will set science bael: ten years. Well, il should be no Great trick lor Congress to pass n revised bill next yenr. Besides which the last Congress appropriated no money to MI up the Science Foundation ncxl year. So nothing could have been done it the President had signed the bill and nu time has been lost lit all. Sir'lth nlso accused the President of playiiiK political football with Ihe bill. UJul it would be difficult lo make the science Ijili more ol a ooiilical football than it has been in Congress for the past five year.,. In'19.12 West Virginia Democratic Sen. Jim-ley M. Kilsor,: lirst got ji^ lerestcd in Iryinu to mobillyo silence by law. NC''iody else was interested In this subject, however, kllgorc're- vised his bill in !!!« and '« t tut it slili made no progress! Then in July, ig-15. Or. Vnnnevnr 'Bush.of the Oflice of scientific Research and Development made Ills famous "Science, ihe lindless Frontier" rtport lo President Roosevelt. By strange coincidence. Sen. Wai - I 1)111 dlctl with It. rcn Mamuisoii ol Washington Immediately introduced a bill wjiich would exactly earn- oi:t the Bush recommendations, it |, ( .,,i Ki|(,ore'.s IntrodurUoti of Ihe 1915 version ol his bill by just ii few days. The iMacmiscm and Kilgc.r c bills til I lured on three points. KilKorc wauled Ihe t;overnment i<> own ana to grant tree license to use all patents developed on «ov- miuiciil flnanri'd research. B'.isl- nc.'JF groups opposed that. They wanlcii private Industry to (lo t he research, own the nnlcnUs. and reap the'profii.s on them. "Kilgoi-e thought the- government should run the whole rcsparcli program' through' ' fiilruinfc" dlrc'ttors named by Ihe President. Hush wanted L'be directors to work only us part-time advisers. Third point of diflereuec was tliat KUgorc wanted research in Ihe social sciences, while ISush wanted It confined to exact sciences. After joint hearings on Ihrse and several other bills, the .Senate in IDlfi passed a bill In lint with IC'I- i;orc's ideas. But by a fast cn^l run, Senator <Mapnuson was inflncnlhil in giitling the (House to take up his bill, incorporating the Bush Idens. A Hnis.ie Conuucrce subcommittee b e i: a n hearings under lhc impression llr.it it was considering Hie Senate approved bill. When lhc chnlimmi of I his subcommittee. J. Percy Pncst of Tennessee, found out different., lie let the hearings die, and Ihe iMTi:iti-'niiKNi:r; ,\NI> xo TOI;CIIIIO\VN 'lids year the Ki'|-iilillc;inu cum" liark Mroiic, tool: the Irali ;m'ny from Dcri'.ociais i:ili;ore and M-uj'- inisoii, and prin-ccd,.,! lo run with il. 'I lie iiiinic w;is chiiniied to tlio Sniitli bill. -I'll IK> tine's surprise 11 iinccr)>oniU:d tin; DIIS], idcHs. A compromise was reached on the patent provision:-,-. • Social Ki-lc.'nce research w;is killed off. On iidmlni.slration. Uiisli look every irlrl:. As tliu hill to cic^lo a-Na- tlunnl -Sjiunee Foundation was missed, llii! 1'rc.sidcnt ivus to name 2-t members, slvinii di:c consider.itl'jii lo roromnuTdattons by the NiitiOii- ul Academy of Sciences--of which Musli is hc.id-.Jl 1,0 iniKl iiriint <-M- lc«es and UK: state iiiilversitle;;. Tlicsc- /I wen- to mcnl. and elect tin cxa-ullvc: a nliici: ol nine. Those Nlni! would name tli 0 dirci:- U:r. The nine and the :>•! v.ould lliun no home. The nine would meet cvrry Iwo month* nnd the 21 mice ti yi'iir. to ad\ I.M. nnd rccoiiuneiid. Jn lhc itiraiiiiine. Hie dlrcclor wnuld be the snlcntlfle lltlln tin cod. Can- KITM* would have nn control over him and neither would the 1'rc'sl di.nl. Tlii.s Is iit'parriiMy why Ihct President tlujuuht lic'd lii-lter veto I lie bill. Us b.u-!:i.'rs liarl linen just a ht- tlc too cuter in tryinii lo Sc-L up a shov; lhal tiii.y could run, free from what, tlir.v cail •'noveriu.ionL interference," but witli Ihe taxpayer rod ina Uiu bills. '•••••••••••••••••••••••••••*«••»••.». IN HOLLYWOOD n.v i:i!SKiNr: JOHNSON NKA Hliill CiirrcspiiiKleia HOLLYWOOD. Aur,'. IS. (NEAl — Janu linsscll covered ii]> her fauions cliaruis with a iii;;li-iicckcd dress, .sliiek on her drcssintj room door a note from Ilins; Crosby rcndini;: "You have my deepest sympathy." ami went lo work liiis week as Calamity Jnnc opposite J3nh Hope In Hie comedy western, "I'alcfacc." Jane is the )iisU»l-packlir inamn who becomes the bride of an itinerate dentist, I'ainlcss Peter Potter. That's Mope. From ihen on it's pietly much a hurlestme of "The Outlaw." and "Duel in ihe Sim." As usual. .lalin isn't too excited about, the .part, although .she admits il is her best break In Hollywood since her discovery by Howard Hughes. Jane just doesn't can: whether .she works or not. "If I have lo work." she (old me, "I'm clad il's lliis picture." SUM SINGS. TOO Jane taiiR with Kay Kyscr's orchestra this winter and wanled also, as a gag. lo jil.-iy the bit role Of a blonde night club singer. In the Him she slugs the singer in lhc jaw for mnkiiiR eyes at Hope. Bui Producer Bob Welch said "No." the story would fall apart. Keeping the story in a Hope picture from fallinK aparl is a big enough problem as i.s. Jane dented reports (lint she might be called lo Washington In the Ilnshcs investigation. She snapped: "i never went to any of those parlies." » # * There's a reason behind Jimmy Stewart's appearance In "Harvey" on lhc Broadway stage rigla now. Jimmy is out (o win a new fan following. Those live years off the screen while lie served in the Air Corps were rellccted in the box- office lake of "It's a Wonderful Life." His averts told him: "Jimmy, you have to start all over. People have for^otlcn you." So Jimmy has started. "Harvey" Uor Its publicity value) Is the lirsl .Me]!. Meanwhile, he's m;i];inp ad- veiiisliiK tie-ups like mad. In j:cl his name nnd picture in I In: newspapers und maijazlni'S. Tiim lie hopes lo do a Western !<> capture the juvenile trade. NKW OUTDOOK KI'OliT They swear over on ihe M>[ ,,f "Uiida. Be Good." thai h"s true. A isal friend asked Marie Wilwin In jnlii her on a Canadian vacation "Wouldn't yon life,; ID K ,, l( , t/,^,. Ionise and 13anlIV" the Iricnil a.skeci. "II. sounds cxciliiiR," ic|itie[l .llarir, "liow do you liaiiff'.'" Hollywood press a|;cnts arc nnw masler-mindi-; rjila n.-iywt.i'lh'-i interviews with Hie I/union prc-.-,. She save the wrong answers at a couple of Interview sessions. The forgotten man of • Tin- Oul- law"—Jack Hculcl-aml his wife have a date with Ihe stork Another falhcr n ud son team Rfi-,- coe Knrns and his son ToiUI will be featured in lhc next l£id,anl Arlcn movie. "Speed to Spare." "Arch of Triumph" is due fcr added scenes. The plot Mill hnsn'l jelled .... Janet Pilair will check off the Columbia lot when her contract expires in eight months. Due to a legal mlxnp, Janet hns b"en paying out 4f> per cent of her salary to agents. The Rlrl has Rreat laf- enl. but so far il has been wasted Slie told me: "Over at Columbia they call m c Hie poor man's Rila Hayworth." 0 tt « UoroLliy Lnmoiir is slnrring on a summer radio show designed to stimulate Army recruiting. If anyone can stimulate the oovs it's DiiHle. " ' Slialii-speriaii I'rodity 'Hie Dritish House of Commons once adjourned to see ll-year-oid William Betty, boy prodlKV. p'ny in Hamlet. Belly could master Ihe heaviest Shakespearean parts with ea.se. McKENNEY ON BRIDGE I'lai/ /« l!y \V.M. M. JMi'KKNNKV Aini-rica's I'aril Aiidinrilr Wiillrn fur ,\I;A Kwvlci. •IVnliiy's hniu! caused » lot .>f (li.s"ll.s^iolL on tin- rnli-.s nnd ethics •if lirldijc. 'Mu- i>!;.y i hat <lccli>rrr made vi-ns ]'i:;ht!y ciillrd ihu "swindler's cnup." Koulli (ivcr;r:i,|: lhc uprMlMK li>a(i ivltn Uir- J;icl: „; ,.],|| W ;,„,! ],.,| | ); , ck !lir kini; r.f ftubs. on which North (IlKflinleil Mm delict: ,';, liearls. Konlh's nc\; ],l!iy was the (|ilcen til I'lllb:;. The planets Jniiiter and K:iturtt luive moons larger than our own. + A K Q J 7 - ; flubber — Neither vul. -*& Soulh \Vcsl Norlh E«l 1 * I A 1'ass 2 A J'"« 3* p ass 44 Opening -y, D. is How could 'Vert definitely locale the (lueen of -,|;ades .so he could make his contract? Hc knew that when Koitlli led the fourth club, lie would have lo decide vihcther to trump with ihe aee of spades and finesse lUlmniy's Jack of trumps, or trump the club witli the ten of spruics Right here the .swindle came In. VVrst did no; play the ten of chilis on the queen--':e trumped It with the len of !•]>.«'.,'.•;. Naturally North overtrumped w ; (h the queen,whereupon West sail!. "I'm sorry, I have Another club " lie look back the ten o[ spades, Large Scientific Expedition t Ott To Seek Data on Th. DOCTOR SAYS H.V WII.MAM ,\. O'BlllKN, M. I). Written fur NKA Service Any person of working tine with physical or menial handicap to full ciii|>loyiiu'iil eim receive cduca- lloiuil, advisory mid placement xur-. vires wltlioiil cost lo litmsclf, It they enn prove Hint they cannot jmrchnso these nen-lces for themselves. Slnlc- and federal 1 programs or vocational rehabilitation for the general populnlion now provide llio physician wllli ; , means of lielplng his handlcii|ip"d pnllcnts lo b3- Hclmbilltiiilon of the disabled was stalled following World Wur I. Many vlcltms of disease and Injury iictiulied In ihe service at Una time wished lo work nithcr than 10 receive a pension, nnd physical ••mil Ji>li triitninij programs worn set. up for Ihcm. Any civilian In need of help be- HII.-.C D[ un employment handicap should coiiMilt ihe nearest voo'i- llonnl relmblllUllon office. II he does not kno>v where It Is, any welfare iiuenoy will direct him. 'I lie first Interview Is a discussion "1 the npjilicniHVi hundlcup. the trouble he has luid In flndliiK worn unit his ambitions lor the fititir.'. Next he Is referred to his liimlly phv.slclan for n neuernl medical exiimlniiilon \ H detcrmlnu the Hnd of disability i,c has. After this hi; returns to Hie vocational rehiibilltiilion office tor f'ticclal lesls of Inleresls, aptlludo mid IntKllli'ciitu. All (Ills Inforimi- Hnn Is drnwn logeilie-i- an<| the ,raining progrtMii Is slarled. FJiml chapter Is lo tjcl (ho trainee a Job. NKIil> |.'OK SKltVICK Hclmbllltallon | s worthwhile In every \vay ,,s Hie money spent Is rulni'iicd mniiv fold 'In increased earning power. There are I.SUO.OOIJ men and women with phy.itr.nl nnd mentnl <llsablllllcs who need tills reliiibilllallon service. Trained persons who hnvu been dlsnbled proved lo bo most valuable employes during the wnr years. As a genenil rule, they bad 11 better work record than' those who are physically more forliuialo. Vocational rehabilitation counselors Insist Hint ihe rehiibllltnled man or woman can do as well an the best worker. QUESTION: When my husband was a young bc.y he luid poliomyelitis, would Ihls make our son more stisccpf'.Uc? ANSWKR: Disabling Infiuitllc liariilysis seem,; l;> be more common In certnin families, simply because your iimlxmd had infantile paralysis dovs not prove that hc cinnc from slit], u ramlly as lhc records of seven! generations must be studied. lit Years Affo In Blutheville— « Miss Helen Phillips and her brother Tuiumlc Phillips of Chicago are here visiting their griindmolher Mrs. C. K. Crlg'gei 1 and their atmt Miss Leila Blythc and other relatives. Mis. George J.cc Is lo have char^o of load etilrlos for the ALwatnr. Kent. Radio Addition contest. Tlv lii'Bl event will be held In parn- gould Sept., 20. The following leaders will sponsor the fiO ••irl scouts who will K" to Armorcl for a iwo day oiitltu- they ure; Mis; Kllxabelh Halslcirl. Mrs. I'lcd Warren, Miss Delta Pu.'- tlc, Mrs. H. A. Taylor, Mra. V G Holland, Mrs. J. A. Snllba. Miss Mary Ii in ncod and Mrs Ocorae Huliliard. and this ol course allowed Norlli lo lake back the <|iiccn. Declarer put on Ihe let! of clubs. South won and led the club ace. Now West trumped with ihe ace of spades, knowlni: that Korlh had the o.uceu. Then he led liie ten of spades nud took Die finesse. Whin woiilii yon do If this happened ic, you? in lournamcnl bridge lh c loiiinamcnt director uonld not allow the declarer tills unfair advantage. In rubber bridge the only llilng to do is to refuse ISy JOStPII L MYJER (UnlU-'d l'r«>* stiff Conrmfondint) WASIilNG'TON, Aug. 16. (UP) — One of the largest -scientific expeditions evu organised was em-' harked lodiy on a tcarch into the misty past of r. Illtons of years 3go for tlic prlmllhc ancestors of mixl- crn men and n|«^ ' It is Hie University of Callfomla African experiment, ri.«500,000 yen-- i lure In anttuoiJologlcal nnd geologic research which will cover mo«l of the d:irk continent. In'(no next 12 to H months. Many or i'ic exiwclltions scientists nircniry are In Africa, but the malor group sailed Wednesday" from Norfolk, Vn., aboard the Navy" ' Tanker Allngnsli for 'Alexandria With thein they took trucks, a u^ '• tomoblles, stores of all kinds, mid' an nlrplnnc -vlilcli will'carry re- : scnrehcrs to "rouuh .spots" not nc-' • cessiblc by Inn;!. •. - • .,:• , Tlic man who organized the expedition and iHT.suadcd dozens of corporations an,-i. individuals to'con- : ' 1 ' It'lbnle (o Us equipment''ta" 25-'' year-old Wcmlell Phillips of Coii- conl, Cnl., a griu'tintc olthe Unl-- versliy of cnllfprnlu nnfl s.laff"" tnciulwr of Ms museum of paleon- . He recently surveyed ihe ureas'"' the expedition will cover mid Will '' Join the cxiiedliion by ' n | r inter on the expe.lUlon'5 work will'be In ' three phases: ' ' I iSfliitdi African.. — A'.'.'.'iinrty ,' unrtcr Prof, Charles Camp, director of iho Museum of raleontdlogy iilready is In lhc ." llcid "ripiir,''Jo- ; hitiinesliiirg, bnk for fospll inaii- apes who lived anywhere' front 600,001) to 2.000.000 ' years'' ago,"" '" a. KalMlmil D'cucrt.— Group, uii'-', der nr. Edwin Loc;b, cthnojogisl is Biilherl'ijj diitn on the South Af- '•icaii biislmmti. one .of'.tlie linmt',' primitive of living ^hu.i.an beliigu.:- ilie bnsluncn arc approaching ex- ' Uncllon. Only ,about.0,000 remain ol^a once more numberous .iMopld.'.. '.ni N '5 l . hcm "»(! E«st African-1 , this ptiasc, lo be curried out by the sc enlists aboard llio Allagash and ol hers who will joi,, t h c|tl , nl Cairo',;: will pay piu'lictilni- nttciilloii to tiny prlmlllve n|:es, precursors of odiy.s nlmilr, who roamed, tlib'" i nyiimo rcnion of Egypt 4(1,000,000 '• • .veais ano. it u lso will travel Soutr,- ward ihromjh Kenya Colony, ex- ' plorlng the islnnds of Lake AMc-. torla for fossil primates, and scnrclihig for remains of early man on t he Abyssinian border. II hopes , lo find 'stone age cultures ilatlnit back 30.001) to '10.000 years. , . * . The various phases ultimately will bo co-orclliialed as the scpiir- "tc parties approach • each • other.' • Altoactticr about 3D first rank.'.; scientists and 4n lo 80 natives-will iWrllclpalo In the venture' " • Plillllps inari,- ii, clear liiaflh' ex|)c<llllon Is nol searching -for.„ anyiliinf, that might be designated Uir; inlsslng llufc." Such a: desi:'-, iihtron. lie said. Is hopelessly outmoded. c .ire vcrv many 'nilssliiir ' he snltl. "V/c arc Jookina ~ for Jusl .some of .'hem, 1 ' -'F^^; % , r He said the expedition hopes tt - OIIK other things to: .-,£.' 1. Date the approximate 'ccolo-' glcal age of fr»sll npcs, n|>e-niKn.<., and men discovered In Africa "-' ••"• •i. Establish -once tlnd for all" Die plloceno pci'!:-d (of oiici'tb-slx". millions years ngci In Afrlc,i. "jriiis"" is n sort of ii.lsslt.g period'"tlius '" tin in studies o; lhc African pas';. >. J. .Make new fituls of nndcnt'ape —• fossils In E tfyp ; where "only fr a *C"" ments have be-n unearthed so fir. '" Two M/ssco Men Enlist ; Enllslmcnl of Iwo Mississippi Gcum y Men in the Regular Army ' wan announced today by Tech f,? 1 ?, 1 ' 0 " lc "' Orlsliain of the Dlvtheville Hecruitliig Staiion, 0:" They are Joseph Slovens, Jr.. son of Mrs. Mary Lee Stevens of Bly- llievllle, who enlisted for three ' years, and Avery M. Rogers, son o'fv. M,.. ,.._ D ,;„,,,,,., or Lcachvll i Mrs. enlisted for Uo years. lo piny with' (he type of pcrsoli' , who would be guilty u f u,c "swlnd-' icrs coup." Slrangcl.y enougli, iherc- was no violation of the rules, but lucre _ certainly was n violation' of the" ethics of Ihe i;.imc. • - Former Governor JIOK1/ONTA1, SAnRorcd ! l.r> Pictured 4 Compass point ; former p.ov- 5 Prison : rrnor of South fi Kisht (prefix) Carolina 7 Sacred (comb. 13 Peels form) ITiSlcelinE 8 Promontory If! Hcforc !) Senior (ub.) ,17 Joins 10 Makes edgings ; 19 Malayan coin II Female 31 Capuchin •• 20 Disencumber monster monkey ~-v 21 Chewing leelh 12 Approaches 34 Efficacious ' 22 Indian weight 14 Total 36 Dormant ' 23 Rough lava 18 Negative 37 Caravansary 26 Hivcr (Sp.> 3D DIspalchcs 27 Hifih card •)! leclandic 28 Fondle legends 2!> Pillar '42 Hindu 50 Unrein room Garment 21 Steamship (ab.) 25 Snare 29 Misfortune 32 Frozen \\-atcr 33 Gill's name 31 Writer of verse 35 Appendage 37 Tims 38 While •10 Summer (Fr.) •12 Seasoned •18 Goddess of ', infnloalion •1!) Crimson !>l) Moisten SI Number 02 He is from j county, SI Expend SB Natives of '• Hnly 57 Social insects VERTICAL 1 Musical drama .?.!*£?.!•! .43 Handle ,44 Bird ' 45 Containers "46 Half-cm 47 Delirium 'Ircirtens (ab.) 48So1ar disk 53 Cloth nlcasiin 55 Parent 1 Tw r ii

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free