The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 21, 1947 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, March 21, 1947
Page:
Page 10
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAJ3B 7TEN BLTTHBVILLB (AEK.) COURIER NEWS 'i!TE BLYTHEVILLE qpURIER NEWS THE COURIER. MEW'S CO. H, W. HAINE8, Publl«her JAMES LL VERHOEFF. Editor i PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives; Wallace Witmcr Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. „ Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class' matter at 1 the post- office at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1917. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in the city of Blythcvillc or any suburban'• town where carrier service Is maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month. By mail, \vithln a radius of 40 miles, $4.00 per yc'nr, 52.00 for six months. $1.00 for three months; ; by. mail outside 50 mile zone, $10.00 per year payable In advance. THOUGHT .Wealth gotten by vanity shall ho cH but he that gathercth by labor shall drcrcnse. —Pro. 13:11. f * ¥ * jThc muscle which Is not used alronhlcs, the (uleiil which Is not developed becomes useless', a»<l the spiritual life which is 'not c»Iliv;i(eO dies :i slow death. Educational Opportunity ', When we think of college educatiuii nowadays, we think of overcrowding, high tuition, housing shortages, and oiliei .difficulties. Yet today there is *"' 6ppbvtunil.v for qualified young at the-least-known of our govern- Tnentmililary schools, the United States Coast Guard Academy at New London, Conn. : Entrance to the Academy does not (Venend on congressional appointments, but is by competitive examination. The scholastic and physical requirements a)'e the same as for West Poiiit and Annapolis—and tough. But. for those yimng men of 1? to 22 who can passi them, a four-year college education is available. Deadline for applications ia March 31. The First Job in Greece : -The President's request for aid it) Greece must have raised in many minds a" question which one newspaper expressed thus: "If the Greek government really represents its people, why is now in peril of collapse unless •rescued by us?" - Very likely a truthful answer •would he that the present Greek government is not really representative. Most American correspondents in Greece at the time of the elections gave the impression that the voters chose a return to the monarchy ns the lesser of two evils. There seems little doubt that the • monarchy is reactionary and intolerant. American writers cofering- the ; border fighting in northern Gre^e — including one representative of strongly anti-Kussian papers—have st«tcc! that the government lumped all opo- sition under the single, label of 1 communism. As n result many sincere, anti-Communist Greeks of progressive views seem to have been hounded by the government intq an opposition directed and supported by Communists. But to say that "the present Greek government is not representative does not destroy Mr. Tinman's position. Let us take the question quoted in the first paragraph and substitute "British" for. "Greek." The British government really represents its.people. Yet it must foresee the possible danger of economic collapse. Otherwise, it scarcely would be pulling out of Greece and appealing to the United States to take over. : Collapse of the Greek economy, however, would surely be followed by political collapse. The anti-Communist i opposition to the monarchy would bo ag exhausted and helpleess as the monarchy itself. : ; The grave diplomatic implications of Mr. Truman's speech have tended ! to overshadow the tremendous task • facing America;! dollars and American | technical experts in Greece. The couu- f tr > r _j s agriculturally unproductive over the great bulk of its area. It is industrially, undeveloped. • Obviously there is a vast emergency job to he done—in agriculture, reclamation, reconstruction, loads and transportation, business, industry, banking,; and almost every aspect of livelihood. Perhaps when this job is far enough advanced to put Greece on hw fecit, a more representative government can ? be formed. t -H,< is doubtful that the American government would long support a re- actionary regime under its direct protection. It is 'also doubtful that it would oppose a more socinlifltta government (ban our own, provided that it represented the free choice of a fret, majority. But ttitjse considerations arc for the future. The immediate need is lo stp.vo off economic collapse in Greece, strengthen the country's defenses, nnd prevent the imposition of a totalitarian government by outside force. VIEWS OF OTHERS Trade Benefits One of Hie- procednr.il changes which President Truman has just ordered with re.ipcct. to tile Nation's reciprocal trade agreement.* program will require the tariff commission tr> make a "factual report" at least once a year on how the program is operating In practice*. This requirement obviously is intended to supply ob)ec- live information on which to judge charges that various American producers are being seriously damaged by a flood of imports admitted to the country, as tariff barriers are lowered by agreement, and tints to provide, a basis for correction, when real grievances are exposed. However, in general, we do know how the program operated before the recent w.ir, Irom studies made by the nepari.meiu of Commerce. These sho\v (hat in the hist two prewar years of normal trade American ex]»rts to countries with which we then had reciprocal pacts Increased by nearly 03 tier cent—Out our imports from the same countries went up only '22 per cent. The bwie/ll to American producers, as a whole, is self-evident. The addition to their sales abroad wa;; far greater than the Incrcns-i ol foreign competition they were called upon to meet, In their home market. Tlmt much of Ihe stimulation of their export business In 1D3U-38 was duo to the trade agreements Is plainly indicated by the fact tlmt our sales lo countries with which no pacts had been negotiated expanded during the same period by only 32 per cent. There may have been Individual injustices. If possible, of course, these should be detected and eliminated. But if every Inefficient. American producer were to be. pro- lected ,)>y lofty tariffs' ngainst alt foreign competition, wo should end up with virtually no International trade at all, to Ihe extreme detriment' of our entire economic system. Meanwhile, the record so far strongly supports tjor.n the reciprocal trade )x>llcy and Ihe wny, by find huge, In which Ihe specific agreements have been Imndled. —KANSAS CITY STAR. BARBS BY 1IAI, COCHHAN Many a friendship 1ms been spill hy a smart crack. • 9 * The traffic [<j]l In January, ifl-n, was 18 per cent below thnl of the same month hist, year. Everybody who reads this was smart enough to help cut It. • * « The closer we uet lo spring the more we wish that bad weather didn't work on Sunday. • * * Come nvirni ivenlher nnd Saturday rifteinoon will be when father washes the family car, Sunday will be when it rains. • * * When a girt has danchu; eyes, (He smart man watches his step. SO THEY SAY ' For Die present there Is no hc?pe of ix-ace In China. Neither side wauls it, the Coinimm- Isls .'hciiiB as insincere in (heir professions as Ule Kuomintani;.—Pnif. Nathaniel Peffcr or Columbia U. ' * * • We in America find ourselves slighting education at home, minimizing ideas and fading adequately lo explain ourselves lo oUici- peoples.—Assistant Secretary of state William Benton. No emergency 1ms ever been so thrcntcniiig to Ihe idea of public education ns the shortage, of teachers, unrest in the profession, and the. decreasing number of promising and able young men and women who are preparing for teaching— Mrs. I,. W. Hughe.s, president Nntinn.il Congress of Parents and Teachers. We must prove- Hint democracy Is not an insensible machine of government but u living thing.—Herbert H. Irfhnian, former UNRRA director. * » • It is true that our charities nnd philanthropies are increasing, but Is there mure ot the milk of human kindness?—Rev. Dr. Robert J. McCracken of New York. * » • In the last few years Ihis country has potnvc. hundreds of millions or dollars inlo Pranrc. Yugoslavia, and China. Now, who can say mat these countries are farther away from con 1 - mimism than Ihby were two ye.irs ngo?—Ucp, Howard H. Buffet (Rl o( Nebraska. Salvation does not lie in the hands or one man but in the courage showed by all. -President Paul Rdmadlcr of France. Public school education has never been o real, living, powerful force. Our schools should be more attuned to the needs of our democracy. —Mayor Hubert ir. Humphrey of Minneapolis. The Reason a Diagnosis Takes So Lona i •" i J FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 1947 Grandmothers Present Claims For Recognition V^/hh a Holiday By FKKIHiltlCK C. OTI1MAN United Press Stuff CoiTrsnimilcnt WASHINGTON'. March 21. — What this country needs is \'J moif holidays .ftirludiiif: American Indian Day, National licart Week, Bible study Mont)! :•>«!—in partio- n!:,r—Gi-iintiiiiollKT's Day. The conKi'os.sim'.n vno wrote the bill", for nn the new celebrations —ami let u s not (or;;el Pail! He- verc's niJe, nor llio day the slaves were freed- appeared with their Sunday School Lesson nv WIM.TAM !•:. Giutov, n. i). The dictionary defines inlerccs- fff'ii an "a prayer or series of prayer» for persons or different" conditions." Follo'vhij; the r.olomn conversations rjf JPSHS ivllh His disciples on lh<: eve oj His death, recorded hi chapters M to 10 or John's Gospel. Jesus "lifted up His eyes lo heaven" find made (lie prayer recorded in the 17th Chapter. Thoufih this is the only long lorces.sory prayer recorded, it was not Hie only intercessory prayer of .I'.'sns. We may recall His words to bosoms service stripes to indicate Peter: "Simon, Simon, satan hath ! how many times they had been <lc.sire ( i IQ have theo, that he may [ Rraiidinotliei-s. f cannot let cou- sllt thcc ns. wheat: but I have pray- ' Kressnum Rcbsion exrell me in e..i W thro (hat thy faith lull not." , tfaliajjlry; I slinli devote my attention •before the House Jit- di:;:u-y Committee lo iivtre moro day;; of rest for Americans. I cheered 'em every one rbeln; n little tired, m.vself)", while IZep.' | John M. IW.jsion of Ky., the. In- ! chairman, received them all PoJI lltcly. He was particularly cordia™ to the ladit-s. who wore tiixm their We may hi- sine that as Jesus Pray- i:i! for Peter He prayed for (he others also. In fact His life was one It.ns prayer for others, and ij the "i orcl's Prayer' 1 He taught us each make Intercession lo for Truman Doctrine Makes Piker of Monroe Who Thought Only in Terms of Hemispheres I1Y I'ETKIl KDSON NF.A Waslilnt'lon Correspondent WASHINGTON, March 21 — EA) — To get- ])ro|ier perspective on Hits new "Tntmiui doctrine" of foreign policy— which Is n kind ot Monroe doctrine on a gloljril instend Of hemispheric, basis— try to imagine how historians of 2000 A D. will size it up. will H lie a more footnote in small lypo at the bot- '-•>m of sonic jKige? Will it rate n chapter 1,, Itself? Or will It lie lite ?.'ole Ijook? The historian who is going to wrlt c this book has noiv licren tjorn. or where he is. nobntly knows. Hut in Ihe year 2000 h n will be ail-Hit 53 years old. which is a nice m:e for a historian. Having j| V cd through the last half of the 20th century and knowing how it all came out, hLs job \\iii b c to tell what happened. What will its ti'llc be? Events will make the title. Will It lie "How 20th Century CIvltr/alion Came to m ,''•.•• -v'^ G I 1Sr '° " llssl »» scientists produced in- i UK I.-M) nn atomic | )0 inl> of tlieir own, and Itie real turning point i n the Mm- .stnieglc lor survival Uecame Insiory or (he 2Dl\\ cnnhtry—the j inevitable . . ." l:s v;imihii; or lhc> cntl—came when I "TUK DAWN OF a United statc.s- President named Harry S. Truman, cm March 12, I!»7, announced lo the American Cimjuess a new foreign policy "t i:iicTvcntion in European affairs. •1'ir- American President coul,i not .''.'I'-ce n-lial 111!:,- .«.-iep w,, s ;<, mean. 'l':ie American Coiu-rrns did not foresee it. Nor did Iho American people. 'Hehtioiis between the untied Stiles of America nnd the Russian L'.iion or Socialist Soviet Republics 31) years been poin^ irum b.Kl to wor.ip. Though tr7 us"i n the y,'-.ir 2000 it .seems obvious that the w.<r was for survival between the f.'Kitalis:, frec-enti'i-prisc system and tbe communistic form or society u-as inevitablf. "The American president's statement uf policy- was intended mere- l*ul»? Or will it be ••The"lJeg[nnhH; l^o° m'^'' ^m^l"" 1 '"™" 5 " f ^ or world Peace"? Will this his- - (.omit i us torian be the last survivor-some lucky mnl e vv i,o like the mythical Mr. Adam in today's novel of Dial name happened to b e at. tiie bat- loin of a lead mine when the hist bombs went off? will hebescralch- intf Ills history on the walls of some (ion uas only the beginning. In moving to save Greece and Turkey, the United Slates had to take sini- • - —^ --.- Unr str-'iK in <jiiit'r i-mmfi-i^c ^~~*\\ ^^^ t ^^.^:\^X^^^'^ 'ir^nzr 'nb^-is;:^ i ,»^r ir^n^ n_ewspaper riles as the 8:50 coinniu- i and Iran, with„„, fa '"""- A '' U "' 1 !nrs' special rocket from llic moon comes to rest on the 142nd-slory ramp* right, outside, his window? Suppose it is Ihe former, who as cave-man survivor and seTi-ap- pemtcd successor to Mark Sullivan s»s down to write the history or his 1 ti times. How shall he begin? Will it ' be like, this? ... WOKI,)) PEACE 1 How's that for a sad bejjinnin.E; foi the end of 20th century civilization? or course, there's 'no way or knowing if it's Bomy jo turn out that way. The book could have another beginning, maybe like this . . . "The real turning point in the history or 20th century civilization —tin- dawn of world peace—came when the United States President named Harry a. Truman on March 12. 1947. announced to (lie American Congress a new policy or in- teivention in European affairs. "This new Truman doclrine was inlcndi-tl merely to bolster the governments of two little countries known as Greece an<i Turkey — both survivors of ancient civilizations. By lending money and technical assistance r-rnnicnts. they buck on their own feet, stamp out 1 the threat of foreign ideologies} such as Russian communism, and regain the prestige which was their heritage. "There followed a decade or bit- I'-T ideological warfare in which the fate of civilization hung in the balance. But in the end, under Browing world pressure, the Kus- M;:M Communists were forced to recede from their previously atl- .=,.„ „ , , , Hritish Km- j n.ninccd goal of world revolution. , me. out or India, the United states I "Through the United Nations a had bra, called nit,, that country. Uvnm treaty of non-a r res.sion %0, Minns; a lO.MO-milc front outlawing warfare of all kinds anil to China. U. S. and | timramceinr; political freedom oi then called , Greece [,n rt Turkey, botli survivor,! or ancient civilizations, liut the "We made and all o-irselvof Jut the prayer that John records is intercessory in form as 11 as in spirit, and It is a model for our intercessory prayers. For what did no pray? He prayed, first of a jl, for flim- :;cir. r.s no', that the beginning of true Intercessory prayer? Not that Koost ' vrlt it is in any respect selfish, but the """ first function of prayer is to bring us near to God and to prepare and strengthen ns for the doing of His will. Ne.xl in (he intercessory petitions is the prayer for ihose nearer.* to us in the doing of God's will. Note how definite and specific wa.s Ihe prayer of Jesus for His inner circle of disciples. His prayer was not a vague, genera), nnrl sentimental prayer for all humanity. "I pray for them." He said, "I pray not for the world." God loved the world, and sent His Son into the world fo save it. nut here were the men, the Tivclvc. though one was a traitor, ''.irongh whom Ihe ministrv ot Jesus was to be carried on. if saiva- tion was lo come to the world it was to come Iliroiigli them. And shortly. Jesus wa s to give them, the commission to Bo into all Ihe world ::d preach the Gospel. He knew too. to the grandmother!): Re?. Ear! C. Wilson of Intl., introduced the bill turning the second Sunday of October into Grandmother's Day. He also introduced a hrmdsoaic prandmothcr, -Air.;. Grace Gray, of Mitchell, Ihd. 'Mrs. Cray, n one-striper with f.'.vo bif,' b?i ( ';e-co]o!'ed' bird wings on her hat, identified herself as national secretary of the National Grandmothers clubs. Six thousand grandmothers nay dues. Mrs. Franklin U. honorary member with nine bars on her pin. indicating nine Kranc2;hildrcn," Mn. Gray testified. "That was in 1040. Of course she ha s more grandchildren noil-." "Are there." asked Rep. RrJbsion in his Jisst Judicial manner, "any ladies who don't like to admit they are grandmothers?" Mrs. Gray said that there were a few. unfortunately, quickly she changed the subject. "Now we have Mother's Day and Father's Day," .she said, "but Eu-and'aiothcr is more important. She i s the mother or Ihe father and the mother. I know it js a great clay when a pcition becomes , a rather, or a mother, but I can ' tell you, Mr. Congressman, that tlic great thrill of a lifetime is when a mother becomes a srand- uiother." Mrs. Gray fingered her pin with (he gold bar b?lo\v. "Well now is there a grandfa- Ihat they would face hardsh^v.and I 'her club too?" enquired Rep. Rob- persecution; so He prayed ror them, sion, who is a grandfather. Mrs. that they might be sanctified and Gray had learned that, racl be- that they might be mncle strong. And He knew that when they had pnssed on other disciples must con- Imue the work, so He prayed not for Ihpin alone, but for all who should believe through their word. Hint means you and ;,,(!, for we are a pail of that Gospel succession in winch ihe faith lias been handed down from generation to tlon. The intercessory Jesns is for us. ;;ener'a- prayer of Someone has prayed, and Is pray- HK, for you. Are you prayinp for anyone else? Intercessory prir/T is, or may be. a K re.u strengthening j from Finland V. S. S. n. ftim A fi, C e to face. "In there fir.*t years of disaster c Unilrd Stales had maintained superiority became it hail .sole pus- e sessinn of the atomic i,oml) l!,t ( , IN HOLLYWOOD .........•••••••••••«....,...,,, >0<a BY imSKINF.'JOHNSON r,i:a Tu.xler NBA Slaff comspmitlcnt I ,± 0 ;,-!,,"? HOLLYWOOD - <NEA)_Acad- " U ' -"•my Handovers: Unsung heroes of the Academy Oscar presentation.:. We jus-, belatedly discovered, we:v four Hollywood press agents st-i- tioued in the first, row of Shrin,Auditorium. Their sole job «a s ; . .sec that the Oscar winners did!-. • •'''ip wlii'd walking to and tro-i the stage. OffMa! briefing of the nutt-tnp :.tmad by Academy officials (•'tided: "Winners get so excited they don't kiicnv where Ihr-y're. t'Olnc' Best post-Academy story was :.,'il a .supreme rom"- will sleep on :,n army to! in tin- liviiij- room. m,STi.v< 11<) ,v UN-FA von ABM: The Producers Association is ; frowning on IMIlywoud stars and directors pcw!n<; for those Men of i Distnietion .-itivertisemeius as "unfavorable publicity." . . . The state of Arkansas is droolint; irir :< chance In i:i't a Hollywood junket premiere. Thoy want to <Ion white tic and tails :is an nntidole lo Hub to llicsc two gov-l bolltl °f Christian life and fellow- Here able to. gel j| sh 'PIS Years Ago In Blfjtheville— 0. -H. Elkins. chairman of the Mississippi County Republican Com- milter, ha s issued a. call lor a inectnif; ;o be iiefc! 'April 0 at the court house in- Blytheville to name stato delegates. The briek buildins; at 312 West Main street, occupied by the Burke Hardware, was purchased today by '3. A. Lynch from Harry S. Hearn. John A. Pox. former Blytheville resilient and long idcntiricd with Mississippi valley waterways, told members ot the Lions Club today that Blytln:viile's future development depended upon the use it would be able to make or the cheap transportation afforded by the Mississippi River. action lo all countries—was finally approved in 1S50." Take your pick. Both are probably wrong. But they're worth thinking about. , | Burns' baivfoot ehatier ataut the slate. Overheard i, y T.-red nr.idv at ihe Bocage: "Tht-y're celrbratiiiK ihi-ir MeKENNEY ON BRIDGE How to Get to 4 Spades Is Problem I«V WIM.IAM K. Aiucrira's Oarrt McKEN'Nf-V Authority Written for Nl;.v Service How to get to four spades on la- day's hand was the subject, or an animated discussion at the Winter C-irnivai Tournament at St. Paul. Minn. All am-eed that Soulh's correct opruinj; bid was one diamond. by Jackie Cooper. Jackie 'was no'— ] tiM tinulver.^iry—ton years of eat- "n\ted for an Oscar in 1M1 •'-,•• ! { "^ " nt or r;II1;i " • • • 1{ «<ly Vul- •Sfflppy." Lionel ti.iTrymore won i ! Ice wll! lio l<n "' wrr ' :s llt Chicago's for "A Free Soul." After acce')'."i'- i CfPacabana 'his .summer. "'••> Oscar. Lionel stopped a'. Jackie's table and whispered to himother: "This really belongs to Jark-.c. Tbey just save it to me bcr.iu^- tiiry think I'm gmtiR to die snan - 'JENHIS vs. Bl.lf.s Rita Haywonh's separation from Orson Welles was a 100 Per ecu; surprise to the Mali Prom Mar. 'He says.) she affectionately kissed hir.i gooclby at the studio before U'llIiiB tub world, from P.V.:,i Springs, that "I can't .stand hi - gcnitiR anymore." » *• « 3I.-i.vbe (hi s will make Grrrr Oarsnn happy—ami in.iybc U won't. Anyway, estranged' |,lls- land Iticb.irrt Ney has canceled Plans for n trip to Kurnpr. )lr 'cturns from Nc«- Vcrk for .111- ullirr 20lh Crnlury-Fox movie. Iticluird's theme song coulii be, ''Open the iloor, Grcer." Phyllis Franchoi m^vie defective in his nex; Co Take.-' He'll p.,, cigars. Donald o'0<i screen jziii brcnme Ihr xi [ihn. "Don>)lo iod and Mimke -'S former , ivauy .Itv.n, ,ni:i:ny Cross- fri.-n br.'ilr on St. Pa'iiiks |>.,y. she's as Irish as Erin, with a ;:ra:iii!noilier trom County CVik ami ., i : v,-,v. jir.unl- ralilei' from C'mni'y Clare. j Bjll Miinetime..-. Pi^sy said she I wishes her f;,miiy \\r'L'n't S i> Irish. "I bavr ;l linul 17 Irish aunts, my Rranilniiithrr. a nd llu-ir- frirnds. l always c el tliem a Work nf .seats fir the oprnitiss of 1 Over Wests bid „; ono hear! North my new p.ciuvrs. W cll. v m , hmv { c: imr in with a free bid of one li'Hv l.n- Irish re.-ct «li,- n they're ..spade. Souths l>ia of two clubs -,vns li.ijiii.v—Ilicy rry'lilir everthini;. j aggressive, Ira; once at-ain North I "So Ihore- f am n)> on the sciron -made ., free WA of three clubs ! " v ' M ' If "»•' >"'"<* tunny.; ..tjy this time soulh should have i A K 9 7 -t V9752 > A 4 AK82 A A J C V KJG4 :t « 375 * 7 3 W E S Dealer A852 * J832 *Q 100 t AQ103 < » AS » KQ106 * A J 9 5 Tournament — Neither vnl. South West North East 1 * IV 1 A 2 * Pass S * 3 A Pass -1 A I'.iss Pass Pass 21 And there arc my c.i'inidmothcr. and i 17 . .s Thax:cr. her husband, and all crvinr tl'.rir baby are living in a small horn: , ' " m otie of (lie veterans' housing pr,v jfcls In San Fernando Valley. N;-\t month her parents will vls'it her. The Untied States has shown a net incrraw <,( s.-.-'-u.noo new ram- i.ies since lilin. should realized that North had a pretty f.tlr hand, while it is true that n-:-.ny players do not like to support with only three irumps, the .Si. Paul group thought that over three clubs, south should have taken Mine aRRi-essive i>cli,m, pos- sibly three no trump, or even tour spr.des. They felt, and t think you '.viti :>';rro, that North would have been v.ssiifieil ill passing the three •spiicie bid. A few breaks w ere needed to make four spades, in Ihe actual Pli.v declarer lost only a spade and a heart, making live-odd. Gray had learned that, racl forehand and she replied: "1 believe yon would make a veiy sood instigator of the grandfather's club, for which I understand there already is a demand." 'Rep. Robsioii bowed and Mrs. Gray-said she believed he might like to meet the National President of the National Grandmothers. So Mrs. Bea Or.od slrorte forward. She also was handsome and, in addition, she was a t'.vo-striper. Her gray niirl.s were tinted a pale lavender; her smile was cordial. "•Mrs. Bea Good." -said Mrs. Gray, "is a coneol pianist. During the war, when she was known as Billy Good and her band, .she did great work entertaining our soldier boys." Rep. Roljsion said it -was a pleasure lo meet still anoibor patriotic grandmother. Mrs. Rea Good testified that nothing would buck up herself and her rellow grandmothers so much as a law setting aside a day Tor them. The congressman thanked all those who would declare more holidays anc; I thank them again, now. It is /i lorn; wait until July 4. fN THE CHANCERY' COIJ11T FtW THE CI1ICKASAWRA DISTRICT OP MISSISSIPPI COUNTV, Ali- KANSAS Kcssie B. Itirlimunil rlainliff vs. Floyd I). Riclimotul Defendant WAHNING OUDKR Tim defendant. Floyd D. Richmond, is warned to appfar in the Chancery Court in the above captioned cause within thirty dii'ys and answer Ihe complaint of the plainl.il f. Bessie u. Richmond. Wilness my hand and seal as cleik ol said court this the 20 day of March. 1047. HARVEY -M07JRIS. Clerk By Betty Smith, D C 321-28-H-1I ' ' ' •Award Winner IIOIUZONTAL 1,5 Piclurcil Kobel peace prize winner !? Jniane 13r:.\tci)t 14 Smell la Lenrnin^- 1G Calcium (symbol) 17 Magnificent 20 "Nairinin (rymbol) 21 C'ans-nmcd 23 Kxoreipc 2-1 Korry 23 Observe •i'i Cloy 2S Kra-T.incc SO Lid S! Recent 32-Stir 33!!of;s 35 IX-linc prammB.ically ;!P Chief :W Hum •10 Oix-rcucd •1 i TJ,,;"; -,{,;u •'7 iMislv VERTICAL 1 Wading bird 2 Speaker 3 That man •1 Short sleep fi .letty G Harem ro-oms 7 Child ran 8 Singing group 2 '' Tasletl 8 Sick 2G Improve 10 Accomplish 27 Soil drinks 11 PTioborale „„ „ 32 He is a YMCA 18 Man's nickname 1!) One Tl Pupil of Bril- i?h school 30 Headgear 33 Scolds •)2 Units 43 Monster '14 Sorrowful (Scot.) •15 Sea eagles 4(3 Negative. 3-1 Beast of prey W Coral island 3(i Mariner 37Sloal 41 Musical note 50 rrcposilion Sun gcxl Italian i-ivcr

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free