The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 8, 1947 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 8, 1947
Page 5
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FAGS BIGHT (ARK.) COUKIKR NliWS WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1947 THE BLYTHBV1LLB COURIER NEWS THK COURIER MEWS CO, K.-W. BAINES, Publiihtr JAUES L. VERHOEFF, Editor PAOL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Belt Rational Advertising Representatives: Wallace Witmtr Co, New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atl*nt», Uemphla. PublUhed Every Afternoon Except Sunday entered »« second cl«s* matter at (he post•Bice at Blytheville, Arktnue, under act ol Con- grew. October t, IP 17. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By «rrier In the city oJ Blytheville or *ny •uburbun town where carrier service Is maln- Ulned, 30c per *eek, or H5c per month. By mill, within » radius of 50 miles, 14.00 per year, »2.00 (or tlx months, 11.00 (or Ituee months; by mall outside 50 mile zone, »lO.OO per year p»y»bl« in advance. Meditation Mender unto them a r«omponr», o I/ird, according to tlw work r>! their hands.— J*man- tationi >:M. In tM> *«r ft itr&hihif to jft "soinrthlnit fur MtMni" N W *W-f««hlon«t to Ulk of p»y '»• tb» *<** doni. Too Far Afield the wealth'must have boon distributed, how callously the poor must have been dismissed to make tbcni cliiiK so easterly, to their present misery and lo resist all change. There is certainly sumethinK f ()l us in this country to think about in this , example.' We know (hat n capitalistic" system, wisely and hiiuuincly ;ulminis- v (cred, can work woiiders, But we cnn also see where iminlelliKent capitalism has carried Britain. All Americans on tlie openiliiiK end of <>ur economic system can ponder Die cast of JMlaiu to ~ their profit. •' • Two able writers of quite different social and economic viewpoints h;we recently visited England mid come away with the same .conclusions. John Dos Pa'ssos, in a 'magazine article, and Henry J. Taylor, in a series of newspaper stories, have decided that Kiitf- land's grestest difficulty is not the dollar nhoriage, but the stumbling "inefficiency of a socialistic bureaucracy. Mr. Dos Passos tells of a town of "form fillers 'and form filers." Mr. Taylor relates the story' of a farmer who spent ?600 raising a crop of cucumbers; sold half of it—because of unrealistic price regulations—for ?72, and took the rest home and fed it to the Pigs. The United States saw much of the name thing duririK the war. The British government, both writers agreed, has * lot of • smart young theoreticians who know more about running businesses than-the people who have done it for more years than the smart boys have lived. Production ts stilled by over-regulation and paper work. There are bureaus and sub-bureaus and sub- »ub-bureaus and much red tape. Furthermore, it is apparent from reading both writers that the party in power- is emphasizing class-conscious- nesg, on the one hand, while It levels class distinction on the other. The living standard is drastically lowered for many. But for the pre-war have-nots, the pfesent mode of living, had as it is, is. a distinct 'improvement over what they have known. s This, it would seem, is about the smartest thing that the Labo,r government has done. Its bumbling practices have brought the United Kingdom to the brink of economic disaster. But in the midst of this degradation the government apparently has never forgotten for a moment its obligation to the one-third or more of a nation which supports it. There'is less food and less clothing and less comfort and less pleasure for Englishmen in general today. But. though food may b« poor ami badly distributed, there is more of il for the pre-war poor. They receive « little money for the • sup|x>rl of their children, and the children receive free, nourishing school lunches. Millions of Yoters remember thst it wasn't, like that under the Tories. . For such reasons Labor has not lost a by-election since it r-Kme to power. For all the present drab ausVer- ity, a great percentage of the British people never had il so "good. ; Thus, it might be said that the failure of socialism in Britain is less important and less disastrous than the failure of capitalism. Or perhaps it would be more exact to say that an unwise, inept socialism has failed less conspicuously than an unwise, unthinking capitalism. • British socialism has failed, obviously. The trouble seems to be less in tlie •ygtem than in its operators. In two years they have failed to raise a power once great, important and prosperous very far above the level at which the war left it. Yet it appears that lhe British people are going to stick with it, even at the risk of total collapse. How badly, then, the Conservative governments must have done by much of the pco','!',!. How the shoi- of class- > r" consciousness must have pinched when it WM on th« other foot. Kmv badly Heaven Helps Those Who Help Themselves A* THI* Be VIEWS OF OTHERS Beat Inflation; Beat Starvation Welcome Indeed is the ncw note of leadership In President Truman's appeal to save lood. Drmnatl/ing the food crisis so that thc American people understand it is thc first, step toward a solution. Once the people understand they will re- spond—bolh by voluntary direct action to save lood Kiid by the pressure of opinion wlllch will lorce » hull-awakened Congress to send tile, necessary nld to Europe, in enlisting a Citizen's Food Committee and in his appeal lor food saving, the President has cflectively launched tlie necessary*cain|»isn of education. Setting a specific minimum x oal of 1HQ.OOO,- 000 bushels of grain Is a highly practical move In the saving program. Putting it In Individual terms—it is only necessary for each adult to save one bushel—brings the task sharply but encouragingly home to each one. Reminding Americans that by saving food they can beat both Inflation at home and starvation abroad. . offers a doubly altfnctive proposition. The program outlined by Charles Uickmiih us chalrmnu of thc Citizens' Committee Is cx w cellent, and should evoke, prompt and warm public response. As Mr, Luckman well says, "this war on hunger Is everyman's war." Success In . this food-saving campaign will express llic vitality of democracy In two notable respects: It will prove the capacity ol » free people to understand clearly and to act iinscll- ishly. It will prove that Irce America, by voluntary sharing can do more (or Western Europe than cnn totalitarian Russia by communistic compulsions. , Voluntary food-saving by the people is the essential (Irst step and it should be carried as far aa possible. There is reason to believe that measures reaching beyond Individuals to group acllon will also be required. So far as possible • these too should be voluntary. But it will ,be necessary for the Government lo do some specific planning and win agreement. We relcr. of course, to measures to maintain meatles* days, lo curtail thc use ol wheat In feeding annnnls nnd making intoxicants, and to return to "gray" • bread. In this connection, Mr. Truman's statement contains heartening indications that he is no longer controlled by a "go-slo\v" lactlon in his Cabinet. Secretary of Agriculture Anderson is reported to have recently advised the President that shipments of grain lo Europe must be cut ami that lhe American people would not. approve such "extreme measures' 1 as curbing the Iccdiug of wheat to cattle, the curlailing of grain use in distilling, or a reduction in the size of thc bread loaf. . Last week Mr. Truman seemed to accept thc Cabinet Food Committee's stalcment thai the United States could export only 4TO,OCO,000 busn- E MATTERS INlb OUR HANKS /./ ~iigh Court Opens for Business With Othman Front Row Center Second Look is Necessary Be/ore Blaming Farmers for the High Cost of Living Today (This Ls Ihe first of three dispatches on the condition of the American farmer today.) + " * BY I'KTKIt EDSON NKA. \VJish[n';ttm Correspondent WASHINGTON. Ost. 8. INEAI — The tendency of city folk to blani--! the farmer fov today's high cost c[ living is worth a second look. Farm prices arc nearly- tin cc times as high a.s in 1310-1914. Many larm- ers would be .••atisfiecl with lownr prices. But they would also be chumps it they refused to accept the high prices city fellers are willing ami eager to pay for crops and livestock today. Only 52 cpius out of the consumer's dollar go to the farmer. T:ie other 48 cents go to railroads and truck lines for .transportation, the food; packers. .nnd canners, the wholesalers nnd retailers. But. as u. s. farmers this month complete their 19V7 harvest, the Department of Agiicnlture estimates that national . Jiirm income will reach ttie all-time total of S2fl.5 billinn. Last year it \va.s $25.3 billion. In 1040 it was only $11 billion.' The combined as:-et5 of American farmers — (heir land. livestock, machinery and savings — are tociay giv- liirm prosperity are impressive. They l done ouitc ;is well. Ncw Englau + By KKKDKKICK C. OTIIMAN (United Tress SUff Curr«spondeiil) WASHINGTON, Oct. 8. (UP) _ Oycx, Oyez, Oyez: the honorable, the Supreme Court of the United iy WII.UAM A. O'BRIKN', M n States is now sitting. God save the Written for NEA Service i United States and into honorable Home inirsinc courses of the ' court, nicrlcan Red Cross develop skills \ Having said that In tones which THE DOCTOR SAYS n the homemaVtcr which enable cr to handle home illnesses and each her when to call for assLst- might have sounded ringing had it not been for a half acre of i-erl velvet drapery installed to deaden nee. Interest. In these courses i echoes, the rricr spread the black cached .an all-time high during | tails of his frork coat iso he would.'' uul ,<; hc '\««l,ls still great, n't wrinkle 'emi and -sat down. Every mother should know arly .signs of Illness, and .,.„. ihould be able to follow the phv- The eight justices sat down, loo. thereby hiding from public view eight widely Assorted swivel chairs. Slcknes.3 results from the failure of the body" lo develop properly. ! or from Injuries, growths, infcc- allei'gic.s. or para- or the failure ^f the body lice Douglas was home, consuming soup. He'd • just, had his tonsils yanked and for the time being was able to utter croaking noises, only. His cohort.'! looked fit and suitably sun-tanned, . as as a little .ions, &.,va«?v?,'si ss -,-i ^,,;r of ^ •ase has | ts own charache.-islic. set i ^ ^ , in' ,,„ d and ,£ Mr.'""" 10 " 15 h> ' WWCh 8 °°< l '« *"« °< ^ *»"".»«,'? ,.?.°. gm ', '.. ,. ,,„,..... .. ">B moths. organic or functional, children snf- started, ore.IUce Robert H. iitcUcn'le that U, S. farm income has nen.rly tripled, that the farmers' prosperity. and observed until the true yers w(lUlllg f f M ,, nature of the complaint is found. momcnls 0{ aH , h . ,*(•,. m b Every homeinakcr should own a ! They sa t in freshly Dressed mills thermometer, and know lo use it., „„,, ncw cravat . s ' of dion | ficrt " |>al '_ ''4 U is mportant for her to reah..- tm) . lvalt | n to be ? | n!bc . that there ore .sharp variations m fore the bar of the supreme tribll- normal temperature and in the na ,. eilch hrld his ,] al absence of other signs of illness. - mtona tho collrt , h , |t , a slight, rise ot (rmpcralure is not , smar t fellow and well able to important. Vomiting and diarrhea , pmctice there are definite si B ns nf illness When j Pirst ,„, was Allotn General they occur, the child should he sc- , Tom clavk to uuroduce his iww parated from tlie other children > so |i cl t o ,, Ph ji Pcrlmnn. T hcv looked in the family and p.ven nolhnig [ like ,,, D Smith Brother.s. 'without, by mouth until n physician Is co'i- uie whiskers. In identical claw- hammer coals with white carnations in the lapels, nnd striped panf$, like diplomats. No spats. The chief justice told Clark's INDICATIVE It is uncommon for normal s have shared least in the war i ' 1rc » to complain of n headache. THIS YKAK'S VIF.M) I.OWKK net worth has neftrly doubled and that their indebtedness has gone down a Ilfth. Under such conditions, the average fanner should be feeling no pain. To get the feel of how well off i *'"! P™bab!y be down a this average farmer should be :A \ !ast yrarf ' ' Jrak ' harvest time, divide Lhe above dollar totals by $5,800,000—the number of U. S. fiirnis ill operation. It will Miow the average fanner's incotae this year should, be S5000, ns against $4300 last year and S1800 before the war. It will show his land and equipment worth S19.000 today The cause varies as the condition mfm lo BO om . b . thc c]erk |0 may be harmless or an indication L W orn In: then came the of of serious illness. It is not wise tne lawyers, one every 15 seconds to continue Riving pain-killing re- Mr chl(1 , Jus tiee Fred Vlnson The physical volume ol crops and i meclies ill the of a headache j wnve() •[.„, a |i ovcr toward the clerk i livestock sent to market this year ] which is persistent. Consult a phy- i when all were packed tightly In Every mother would be a better The fortunes of farmers rise and 1'o.neniiikci- and cilimi If she l.n- the aisle. incHuhng two lady lawyers in skirts with the new 'om* look, the clerk told them to raise ilall as the yields go up' or down, j d"''stood the principles ol home lh< , h . hands and be sworn In. Then It is the continuing scarcity of farm products, plus higher levels of consumption, that have driven up prices and brought til? fanner his new prosperity. " But, even here, there is an un- n,s compared with $0303 before ths i equal spread j.n the division of ' "" vviir. The average farm indebtedness is shown to be $1380 as against SH20 before the \var. Bear in mind that these are national* averages for ail farms from 10 acres in suburbia to 10.080 acres in Texas. Over thc years, the .size of American ' farms hns been increasing. Today the average is 220 acres. In 1935 the average acreage was 1S4. Actually, there is no .such tiling :i,s an "average farm", that can raise a li'.tle bit of everything en a value of Sill billion. Lnst year ! in the United States. In trying 10 it was $38 billion. Bclorc the war it j get at llie condition of Hie mythi- was S54 billion. cal average American farmer, al- able to practice he ]cd . cm ollt t he side door. The _ir a Red Cross home nurs- • c , ltil . e proccpjj.jg.s took 14 minutes. ,p^ justices walked out to lunch. course is not given in your j community, find out where you can get one from the Red Cross, or some other community agcncv , which consisted of spaghetti Creole, 40 cents. They had theirs In their private dining room; the new prnc- food. Why? ANSWER: physicinns may ask patients with high bloort pressure farm income. Thc big. mechanized factory farms using scientific methods «et n greater proportionate shave ol the profits [han the old-fashioned farmers. That may sound like a truism, but it is the big story. Three-fourths of the total farm income this year may be earned by tho tnp third of the nation's farmers. At tlie other extreme, the bottom third will get less than five per cent of the take. Heducing this to averages a^ain, it means that in round numbers. the 2.000.000 top fanners will take . „ . . , in more than $11,000 apiece-or $22 Tomorrow is the day local organi- - nations will present books to the QUESTION: I am 40 years old. •• t | O ncrs before the supreme tar and well, but I have been toid s |, mpcrt theirs In the court's cafe- thai T use too much salt in my /teria. Next week the justices will begin bonding down opinions; T must report one earlier decision which in- or chronic heart disease to limit n | rat es the court is cooperating the salt in their diet, but I have tvllly wilh thc fuel-saving campnian never heard of anyone being told , Its retiring rooms cle luxe contain, to do It for his health's sake. j ,,,tomatic wash basins, which used ^ fc ...^~~V~^ ^...- - i to fill themselves to the rim mid then turn themselves off. No more. The Supreme Court this term gives a man a half inch of hot water in which riis hands and not one smidgen more. 1 15 Years Ago J • In Blytheville— \ Total of farm mortgages and , lowances have to be made fur sec- loans is put at §8 billion, as agaiust \ tioual dilfereiices. $7 billion last year ar.d $10 billion I In general, the great plains nr«i ' S1.4 billion, or $700 each. , billion-for this year's work. But the M l two million farmers at the bottom t P ub » c U , bra gL ll J * I J r ? J f c of the scalP >viH gross less than ! cd *»' »« Elliott Fletcher Chapter - els of bread grains this year. Now he says the figure can and should be marie .VJO.OWl.OOO. This looks like an increasing awareness of the depth of the crisis and an increasing willingness to seek adequate measures for dealing with it. If he will so on now to supply sxisuive national \radrrsrilp we-believe the American people will respond imiKntlicently. Anci while saving the food they will also make sure that Congress sends it to hold the line against chaos and Communism. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. before Ihe war. STATISTICS SHOW FAKMEK WKI.l. OFF These big licures on Hie national 'real boom. Tlic cotton belt has not, ! land and barely make a living. has shown greatest advance. MP.K | This is still tlic tragedy of Amcr- atul wheat, the |.\vo Maples of th? I h-an farming todny—the one-third j war, have given midwest fanners a j n| the fanners who live on mnrgim-J Marines Pick a Queen MIAMI. Fla.. OcU 8. (UP* — Blonde Marie Groves of Anderson, j Ind.. reigncrt today as the girl most ^ ti ! faithful to the Marines — Miss ion ctav"'ve- Semper Pidclis of 1941 at the Ma- •IN HOLLYWOOD Rv KKSK1XF. ,IOHNSON NKA Staff Correspondent McKENNEY ON BRIDGE of thc United Daughters of Confederacy. The Rev. and Mrs. E. K. Lalimer have, returned from n ten clav revival at the Christian Church in ' *> nf Corns League convention here. Wycliffe, Ky. This was the Rev ' Mi « Groves. 18 years old. was Latimers second visit to this church chosen last night at an Orange Bnwl show also featured by the storming of the stadium's south stands, camouflage^ lo resemble BARBS By JIAI, COC1IKAN Now we know of another reason why (hey Are called storm windows. We listened tn me niftn next door put ting them up, » » * Music is like mi-divine, says * tlnrlm. \Vc'3l a*T«* thai pome of It Is hard to Ukr. * * • Every tune thc squiviTl season opens kx> many hunters go mils, « * » • '\Vhrn. thr rat K hiding: behind lhe tin v export Junior Is home from school. Next conies tlic year when before they leap should look HOLLYWOOD, Oi:t Behind tho Screen: The j>•ycholoyi- cnl melodrama \vil] be ombinetl with thc uld-frisliiniK'd \\c-s rrn hoxs oiwrn 1 in Director Prilx I.j\:.t;*s next, "Winchester 73." So in the luiurc. I supple, mi- ilicuecs cnn cxs>ei't. \rt lu'iu the \n- inmis srene enacted 5-01 no whit nlmie ihJj line: "\Vhcn you call me that-, .;u-[iu-r, sniUe/' "WhnL rtid'I call you?'' "You cnUeri me R ma iic-rlc- pres.iivo. that's wh;i) ynn cnllcd me." "NTnnic-ficpfep5i\T? '] v i*'n \ r\pn- Ioci7-c - - you schl/nphvonic!" A new cad^et rnllrri Phono isiou i will brinp you inni inn pir'urrs • within l^'o verti's it v.ill sell for ! SIGO and a ehnt'ce of M will b' on i the monlhlv phono hill for ' -;\ch ( ^ropvam u.srd hi thr hmne. It will I IM* an eye-Mi j ain. thiiiich. with'he | pictures comtiii; over cm a fnr- uy-rive-iiu'h M't-een. It's I'nrdly r oin pi-til ion lir HoUyvvniuI. And hrsitlc^ tic rye-strain, I ran srr p\aetV what "ill happen, rn>tead <f crltinc Ihr wrnnp niunhrr. you'I col thr «n»ni; pi( ture. HAI'l'V i:\niXfi atw Street, Kid." Out of tlu- ni;itl h:i. C : "I j"sl %a\v Van .fnttnsnn in 'The 3. (NEAI- Uomaiicr. «f Rosy Kicl^.' He vv,»s /jCSrS 7'rUHlpS, WlllS' Declarer, Holding By WILLIAM E. McKENNEY America 1 * Card AnUiority \Vrillnu fur NKA Service iii as ninny years and he was unanimously called for a third scries of .services for next year. , T Mrs. W. F. Brewer and"son Biliy Mount Sviribacln on Two Jima. are spending the day at Wynne,! Ark., their former home. j While no woman player on the", rnffetJ by dummy's nee or eight of -. is very deserving of its name "De.»d ;riinrlin;i. wipe \our chin, I Pacific coast has broken into the- diamonds, I Sea," Tiltc of nri:m Ditnlrvy's l;ilcsL Life Mn.sters' list a.s vcl, I believe! — - I'm a gran in n u I her. If I M'IIS y Dimmer, (hough, l't\ drool over Hint Johnson hoy. \\ ! (Icrsl • c; T liirtnrr is "Tlir Trouble \Vh\\ U'omen." IJrTiin shiuild hnrnv. ' XKUVK PAYS OIT | Bluff and nerve .^till pay off in | : 'ollywoori. John C. Champion nnri Blnkel women champions. During the vw j \ Edivrtrds. both in their twenties. I yenrs, tlTese women did not i; 1 ' ! nro produrinp Monocvam's hlcc.ept : an opiioi'tiuiity to participate in n^i } Hail Different Names ... , . _ The^Dcad sea wn.s not known by a spade from her own hand. The' that name In Bibical times. The fourth club wns led and niffed Bible calls it "The Salt Sea," "The with the jack of diamonds. Now Eastern Sea," and "The Sea of th9 whni Mrs. Knudcr leri the queen Plain"; Arabs culled it "Bahr Lnt f " of hearts. West was fro/en oul of which meant "I^ake of lx>L." Because his diamond trick, as he hart to of its salt content, which is four under-ruff declarer's king and times that of normal sea water, the queen o[ diamonds, and be over- lake is almost devoid of life, hence that tlie eastern players who will attend the regional tournament at ! Coronado. Calif.. Nov. 1 to 11. J.itl meet .several woman players there J of equal caliber with the U. S. Representative wpsleni. the half-ml1ho»- major tournament. 1 :, nnd, thus \vimiing of Moslcv Points was re- .striclccf. One of the strong woman play- SO THEY SAY dollar "PiuihautUe." Not lone npo they st.irlcil lo ivr i 1 e a «• PS I er n s 1 n ry f ti r I h n 1 fi mm. markel. Frirmls lohl them il eis on the pacific roast is Mar> w«s nnr rf (ho liesl urstrrns they Jane Kauder, who lind at] interest.- j hart ever reail. \Vord ;;oi nrtuind ! ini; situation to handle in toriav's j A proiturer offered thrrn Stn.ODO : hand. When held the first Tor the yarn. They turned It down. They derided if il w;is mm it enoMc;h for Mini coup cKr. it was ^ good eiuiufih Tor tliru»scl\rs. i They talked their \vay into .seeing ft famous banker wnn sprcinl- i?:e,s in Tuotion pir'ure fm.mrini?. ; 11 vrn s tnonry t h r v v, ere a f' er -a half million nnlbrs wnrth. ATM! jihey rame \vMhin a slinde nf eel-j : ting i'<. too. hut thr l>;«ikrr wanted i | ' inir tn think it over. J When Hie lari.<- ranir oul (if the j Movie, i., about ro h.ivr a happ- bnnfefl -. s oUu-r.'thov hrnried fnr a ! '^^ ] °'' Thpy riirin ' t havc ^ If the Biil; h do nnt \vant Ajncnran pir- IUITS. Illat's one tlil»K. H Uiey do, Ilicy slloulcln l expect to pet R dollar^ worth ol HUli.s tnr a qtiai-tc).- Eric Johnston, pieslrient, MotKin Pir- turc Inriiistries. * * * Tlin Unilrd States Imd betlei kfrp it s jn-r ---. , s p^ ;] p o n the jwlicy cullrd n^tiniiai tiffn..-... rhcit. 1 Bi'C too nmiw bonlni", in ihr world today. Someone's house may bum clown. ;\nri it'.< «p lo us to keep Hie wain mu-Keis Itrtiiciy. -c;eu. oeovgo C- Kenncy, clue! ol the.. . V). S. SUalegte Atv Command. Weririi np the .^rronti Km-:i R;nur His bride V A 4 • A 8 G 3 • AKQ 107 3 South r.nss 2 V •1 » I J ;iss Mrs. Kauder 4 95-1 V KQ 103 » KQJ 10 + 84 rrunncnV.7-E-\V vul. Wesl Norlh East Pass ] A 2 « 3 * Pass « » Double I*ass ) A Pass F'nss Opening — ^ K 8 HORIZONTAL 55 Eternal (poet). 1 Pictured U.S. 57 Voids Congressman, ^9 College Everett 8 He is in thc of Representatives 13 RlopcHessTicss 14 Wrongdoer 15 Fnclish po- liliral party 16 Mature 13 Mooting device Iff Function officials 60 Most serious VERTICAL 1 Latin noun case 2 Saccharine compound 3 Infrequent 4 Clue , 5 Samarium (symbol) 6 Ireland 7 Fasten B Salutation 3 Unit 10 Preposition -»> «,,L nun -soon ft> ,,- rcnts brturell thrm to pAV nine for lO-ycar-oK |hch . allto p[ir kin 2 f rp . They left wVl^ - ll ;'J < ' Vcr . !U '!.^ T J a driver's license as security'while ,,„,; , . ' , nr , ' ex-\<.irc : t j irv ^c-nt nut nnd horro\\-crt a KCM, whu h;is lu-rrl tn Oe;-m:ui\ ',.'(„,, frn]n a r r i rn ri tnr The l«.s t n y,,,,,. 8ho wiH a r-! q " nil ° l frm " * l * ° rive In Xe'A VOT'-C in October.' • then f«iiir ;n tiollvu^id Uameail wns him in onm-niy of .Vwish Etowah Former's Eye n;vtc^!s Anri fMM],rd in lj>:« when . . . , D ... '^ Hitler r.insi- utlD pmvrr His Aryan m/Ufed by Bottle Cap •Aife .--niv rfjurii'iy -A-us forcOd t"di-f I trick, lie felt quite certain of de- vou-e IT,in. ^ There ure no good snbsiiuilcs fentinu tlie coniract. After all, he Ranu'Hii MILS jhN' tn uet n VISL! for standard bolt I p. opnnrrs mi Kto- could roimt tliat rlerlarer had only lo Aivr i: , , . r ,(n v<Mrs 'nco. after. \vah f«rmer believe. 11 ; today. B-.:<';>us' four trumps, and he had five. He -':^ in an intern- hc U-scd n tnp on bis tractor to shifted to a diamond, which Mrs. :h«' Isle of Mnr. open a cold drink bottle. O'nvrr Cook Kauder iSoutb> won with Hie ten. j v. i;i:rd 11 .s *oon a^ is unriert'oinu lre;\tnieii; nt the Ve f - Then she cashed, the kinjr nntJ il'i'ii. \\ rvrd. Rrtinenu crniiR Hospital in Memphis tor a ace of clubs in cltuiuuy nnri led . '.Mc'uir?; just rom- scvious eye injury received when, the qiireu of cluns. When East.; n ne-puhiic'a "ThR tlic bottle cap hit him. i showed out, Mrs.,Knuder riiscarricd nient c, The>- v.ii I?rsi ;i:i;is worki! pleleri a r*T* 20 Tell 22 Diphthongs 2,1 Six (Roman) II Ln\v-making Z* Imagine 24 Down body 37 EMs away 25 Norwegian (ab.) 27 Tellurium (symbol) 28Vollow 30 Weary 32 Sick 3^ Mall beverage 34 Nnme .16 Loafs 39 Heredity unit 40 South Carolina (ab.) 41 Left side (ab.) 42 Artificial language 43 Fiber knots •15 Tenth parts 50»Umc bug .SI Strong wind 53 Pull 54 Commanded 12 Expunged 38 Most painful H Placed -H Entreaty 17 Parent 46 Fish 20 Choose again 47Transpos» 21 Involves (ab.) 24 Deadens 48 Depend 26 U Unto nates 40 Pitcher 50 Fruit 52 Sea eagle 54 Bavaria (ab.) 56N r ovia Scotia (ab.) 58 Gaelic (ab.) 23 Rest 3 L Resistance unit 34 Colored

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