The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 3, 1947 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 3, 1947
Page 12
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PAGE TWELVE BLYTHEVILLE 'iHE BLYTHBVILLE COURIER NEWS , .' . THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher ' J/VMES L VKltHOWF, Editor ' PAVL D. HUMAN, Advertising Munnger Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Winner Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta. Memphis. NEWS . Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday 'Entered a» second class matter at the post- office at Blylhcvillc, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1017. Served by the United Press : SUBSCRIPTION HATES: •By carrier In the city of Blylheville or any suburixin town where carrier service Is maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per mouth. By mail, within a radius of 40 miles, $4.00 per year. $2.00 for six months, $1.00 for three months; by mai! outside 50 mile zone. $10.00 per year payable hi advance. [Meditation For where your treasure is, there will lie your he.irl also.—Matt. 8:21. .. ". A man may be righteous and possess wealth but he must not be possessed by wealth, one does not say to oneself, "I have never harmed anyone with my possessions,' 1 but, Ifave I helped anyone with my possessions'.''' ;24-Carat Prospect for IJJohn L ; Construction is alio'iil to start, on an experimental plant near Pittsburgh where, it is said, fe'as, gasoline, oil, ami industrial alcohol will be made iroin coal. 1 This optjjis up a wonderfully -encouraging vista for a coal-rich, petroleum-poor country like ours—until you stop to, think whnt a potential tomi/la- tion .it .might offer to John L. Lcyvis REALLY to tie up American industry. 1 . '-\-''.~- --• I Up Above the World |! So High • A few days ago llio human eye was permitted to look upon a scene which, paradoxically, the eye has never seen and perhaps never will. It was a ..view of the earth taken at an altitude bf 100 miles by a radio-operated camera in a V-2 rocket. . | A bundled horizontal miles arc as liofhnig today. Man can fly them in a \en tew minutes. A hundred vertical miles can easily be encompassed by man's imagination. Rut the idea of hu- Tiwn < presence at that distance above the earth's surface is incomprehensibh to most of us. ; The rocket's camera simulated that, human presence, and the result was l both inspiring and humbling. There was the curve of the earth. There lay a isection of a recognizable globe. Man had known for centuries that this -would .be so, though he had never really seen it. Now a product of human ingenuity had brought back to earth -visual proof of human wisdom. ^But if (he earth's shape were recognizable/ its features were not. Moun- .f'ains were merely patterns of light and shadow. A great body of water was a black patch. Clouds were tiny .dots and clusters. There wa.« no evidence of what some have called a minor shperficial phenomenon of this ;planet—life. Yet man, looking a t t ] lis ncw 1)ic . ture, could know that down there where those tiny dots and clusters appeared there was a thin blanket of at• mosphere. Beneath it were towns and .roads and moving creatures. And he Icould know that there were also trouble .and pain, greed and anger, sorrow and ,death. . From the point where the rocket Icsirnera's shutter opo-jcd—;x point infinitely close when measured by the as- llronomcr's yardstick—U, c race of man could destroy itsef with the camera noting it. The explosion of a hundmi atomic bombs would only add a few ; more- puffs o f cloud to the picture. A hundred miles are as nothing. •Yet from that short distance in space ihe strife of men and i,f nations, and '.most of the things that they strive for," are not only unimportant. They arc invisible. I Man's searching wisdom, however, .is not unimportant. The fact that he sees without being seen is remarkable. Even his V-2 rocket is remarkable. • Man should work hard on his •rocket, not to arm it with a bigger ;warhead but to send it flying higher •with bigger and better cameras. He should make more and more pictures : out in space, and ponder them. Perhaps then, after a while, ho vwould realise that he is a terrible lonely ^creature in a co'<d and limitless uni- Versc. He might even come to the con- clusion that it would ho heller for human beings to ban together for comfort and happiness lhan to busy themselves with plans for invisible 1 tloslnit:- tion. VIEWS OF OTHERS Still Room for Freedom America's acceptance of the challenge of political combat against Communism, in Cireece, Turkey and throuuhout the world, should not be allowed to degenerate lit horn'.' into a" >i«umi- (ion against everybody who questions the sl<iU;s quo. Democracy's strength will be best .ill-csU'd if we cling to our ancient rLBhts—Ireodom ol speech, freedom of assembly, freedom of the press. The New York Times, wliifh would hardly be called a friend of radicalism anywhere-, has |!iv- en a dramatic demonstration of Us bclicl unit there is still voom for "freedom for the thouglic we hate." Wlicn the Communist Daily Worker in New York K«vc out. of newsprint, the Times lent It '.0 Ions of paper. Keprovecl by some ot ll.s conservative renders, the Times responded- We think democracy strong enough lo withstand any verbal blows . , . by the Daily Worker, and we think Una prooi ol 1111.4 strength can best, be provided by pcrnnltuij; it to keep on talking. In a t|Ulet, unrhelorical wiiy. the Times lias said something to lay alongside the famous 0.110- Utloii from Nfilton'K "Areopagiticu": Let T'ru'.h and Falsehood grapple: who ever knew truth put to the worst in a free and open encounter?" ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH. THURSDAY, APRIL 3, 1947 Who's to Blame for ncompetent Employes? AH a step toward bringing the pay roll down to n. peacetime basis. President Trn- man has directed government departments ami agencies to "fire or demote all incompetent, em- ployes." Why does the government have Incompetent employes, unless departments and agencies themselves arc incompetent? The government, does not on the whole measure up in efficiency to the standards of well managed and successful private business. I'.ul above nil the government, is wastelul and extravagant,. It is easy-going with the taxpayers' money. If for example Christmas comes on a Thursday, federal employes at Washington have holidays until the folliw'lng Monday. The government does not have to show a profit Dn Its operations. U doesn't cost Washington ofilcials anything to be good fellows at public expense. It would seem that if generosity in holidays and easy hours did not put the government rjehiml in Its work the government lias more employes tlian II needs. V We believe there is no man or woimm Hi the United States, except for those who may be in especially isolated circumstances, -,vo dots not personally know of waste or extravagance on the part of the federal government. Thoroughgoing reduction in the number ol federal employes should not. only save billions of dollars in salaries nnd expenses, but it .shniiid force a higher degree or efficiency and higher productiveness in the conduct of the government's business. ARKANSAS C.AZETTE. BARBS BY HAI, COCIIKAN It Look Hit average person 12 luiur.s to vvoi^ out liis iucontc tux, sayK a. writer. And to timt out he knew less tliun be did 12 hours he ton.-. * • 9 Headline - -"Roys lo Exhibit Culvcs." Hnli. lew girls fnil to. and every <tny, * * * \Vhcn you spend oil your time (It'oamim, tSrcaiiif, don't come true. A die (.ilia n says breakfast should he ealuii In sllenro. Meaning be Cure Uio kid;; t;et up? Police drlniiifd ;m Ohio mutt who siud he was the ticvil. Moral: don't believe all your wile- tells you. * » Why is it most now Nlines have to Uc so slow at mnkint; folks feel at home? SO THEY SAY Greatest danfecr to the United SiaU-s is the evil-minded Russians but, wetl nicanmjr Amoric.ln. 1 ; who don't understand ,>;• prctcj In ignore the lessons of history.—Roy Howard, Jb'cripixs-IIoward Newspaper chief -.-xcrulivc. • f * What thinking man or woman can rc^'rd with equanimity the ever-increasing :>nv,:icl sweep of the grasping paws of the Russian bear? —New York Secretary of Slate Thomas J. Cm-ran. » W rt We want no loopholes for any employers so inclined to go on Ihc kind of unlon-bustinis campaign we had after the tirst w.v.-. Sen. Joseph H. Ball (R) of Minnesota. • » * Large as our population is. there -.ire'.! simply not cnoURh people in the United States to buy all the things we are capable ol producing ci- fieiently and in quantity.—George L. Belt, associate director Clficc of International Trade, Commerce Department. • » « The history of the future cannot l>c limited by anything that could be formulated tonay.— Prof. Qulncy Wright of Chicago. Thrilling, Isn't It? ^i-W&$&&^ l Age No Handicap to McKellar In War of Words Over Lilienthal Hearings on Aid to Greece Give U. S. Taxpayer Hazy Idea of Extent of Assistance Needed HY i'i:t 1:11 NBA \Vasllln.nloii CorrcsiKilldcnl nffnlrs finnii Uus ,.R-linv WASHINGTON, April 3. (NEA) —Two days of testimony bv Un- dciwcreliiry of Shite Will Clayton before Senate and House fore'.-" atfalrs comtiiJtlces reveal (hat t^ie Greek government which the Uni! : cd States now vuoposi-s to back is nil bin bankrup:. HOW badly it's broke can bo revealed only by digging into supplementary' government economic reports. Greece has nijnu! the same, area as Louisiana, but Grcr-ce hns '•hreo times the population, picture Louisiana with half her roads rjonc, half her bridges out IBO.ntm homos destroyed, a million people homeless, then- livestock n nd farm crops reduced by half, so pc,- cent of her iiiilroad equipment wrecked, 73 per cut of I-C" vhipnhv.: sunk, ni-d the pert of New Oilcans destroyed. Thai, was Oreece at the etui or'the wnv, with t»ie ports of Pirncns and Salonika substitute-l for New Or- I'NRliA poured J:t5( million into Greece—over s?;>o million e-f ;i s n;i- '-ie;l by the united .slates. Hair of '- vrni for f(K)d. The other half 'ivided nbliut eoually for rlo'.hint; Hid medical cnro, agriciiltnrai re- Kd)ihtatic>n .industrial recony'.rnc- lion, and miscellaneous nid. T,S. "toy have kepi millions'from slan-- iy. but it didn't begin to do Hie job. Because of Ihe food sliortaKes. prices soared. The Germans and Italians took about SI bill-on out , of Greece iluring the war half as i. occupation eosts. half m miilcrlals not paid for. LIVING COST NOW 100 The Greeks iricd to est by on . print ins; IIITSS innney. Kt-fore" the .war the Greek drachma w:r; we* i : a lltilc less than a cent—137 t,, the dollar. Umiii" the war inflation was so ba c i that In 1344 the ..overn- I nicnl pin on- a m-w is-iito- of cur- j rency in which one new draclimn >v:is excliaiiMi-d for r,o billion of the j 6! ( | ones. Than wiped t.ut the value ror Greek bonds and bank accounts, j Tod;u- currenrv i r ; «'XC-han:'ccl on j the open iii-irke; at .''or.o cirarhma.s ; to the dollar Tli:» make.-; one ^drachma worth o:u'-c:-;h!ti ol on" onc-(hoiiKaii(ii!i of ,-, cent, in shr>r:. the cost of livhv; in Cir'-cc-.' ; ;; now j ion times as hi : -h n.<: ji v .-.i'; iii ii't'i I WiiHr.s h;nc cnnc tip V5 times. Rul even :s'i, the avetiinc Onv.-'-: | fiiinilv's ie.\l wain's are now only i threc-foui-.hs of |jif.\nr. / v i:d c-.-en [before the war the Greek standard •of livin;; was one of the lowest i.. I Europe. j For this year (he Greek povem- I mcnt income is estimated at S175 million, with expenses of Sl!)(i mil- I lion—a s: 1 ! million deficit. The Greek lorei.Lin tinbt is sr,7 million. over lu.If of i;, br-ld by Grcck- Americ.-ins in the United .'states. On top of the Sfi'l minion of UNRRA aid. tin- uni-fd states has already advanced ?IRI million and Great Britain S-S4 niKlion. » By FKKi>r;i:ici{ o. United I'ress Staff Ciiuv;;; .liiileat \\IASHI-SGTCM, A;:ril 3. — The moral of this dispat:h, if any, is don't not married, slay a bachelor, like the ancient j-.ciulvjiiun from Tennessee, and retain your pep. Sen. Kenneth McKellar doesn't lik? David E. Lilleruhal. Never has liked him and never will. Monday Sen. 'McKt-llar bt-uan hi.i speccli iigHiiLst, Lilientlinrs nomination a 1 ;' always occurs. Meal, eggs, "chee,-Tc, l ". a *.° l the Alo " li= Ellc 'W Co '»- mllk, fish, and certain vegetables " 11VMU "- iiml cereals are eoocj sources of l>ro- tcin food. Vilamins are necessary to protect the body against disease, but protein and mineral sails are equally important. Normal blood plasmu contains a certain quaiillty of protein which will be reduced if theie is Insufficient supply or cxccssii" The DOCTOR SAYS H \' WII.MAM ,\. O'liUIICN, M. O. Written ror NEA Service The body does not suffer from temporary failure to obtain sufficient, protein fond, but over longer periods of deprivation damage Tuesday the senator spent denouncing Lilienthal. Today he may finish the jcb: lie ma-, "not. And it doesn't mutter whether you agree with M;KeHar; the imp jrt- anl thing here is thai lie's 'M years old. Still shouting down husbands half his a^e. The gentleman from Tennesse , , - - - who hates lo aci'mil his age and dcstructton of pro cm in the body. „„„ , nc , llli(ms u „ olriL . ^ b ): ,! When the diet lacks protein, rap | iyt was bunl ,. lcJ<mlin ., , u ;,. anemia develops. In building blood, Mule black book) in Ilf hinond meat plays an important part us it Ala., on Jan. 20. 1EG9. I wouldn't contains both iroa and protein. Protein also mixes with gastii^ juice to form stimulating sub- In bone marrow, which is lacking in pernicious anemia. Extra protein food must be cat- en during pregnancy as it is an essential building mnterial. Early in pregnancy Ihe mother starts to stoic protein in her tissues in the form of nitrogen, and she continues l>2 surprised ii he denied this—after all, a bachelor of his a;;e deserves sonic little i>rivai.-y~J.nit I must report I never s ,v,v" a move remarkable demonstration C f physical stamina ',111111 his. Mc'Kellar, who once .said that he- had proposed marriage to ICO dil- fcrcnt wcmen, s-;:rcari out his document;;, reports and hocks on three . different desks, The uentlema:! to store H until there is an excess. frcm Tennessee, v.-lio lias quick to After her own needs and those .if aci d that hone of (lie Im i-uhes her baby are met, a certain amount looked upon him with favor is saved for breast milk. 'brought along an assistant to find In some forms of kidney IrouMc. 1 his p!acc marks. protein passes through the blood , Then lie strode u u and down th- into the urine. To correct the dc- tenter aisle o! llv-'Senate talking liciency. these patients are given hours rboul Lilicnthal. llii opinion extra protein food and injections of blood plasma. ALSO III-AI.S ULCERS In liver disease, it has been customary to feed the patients extra su^ar, but now it is known that extra protein is equally important, hates, acme senators, when spcuk- Wlion the liver can obtain its quo- inp; nt length, drone so soothingly la of essential food materials, it is that their compatriots dczj. Not protected from damage hy poisons MsKellar. There was nothing sopo- was not i;ood. His hair soon V.MS hanging i?amplv in rrny bangs ovar- itis lore-head and getting under hi-i cold-rimmed eyeglasses. He blew it iuvay. without miss-*, ing a word a'bout, the man he CKAXI) TOTAL 01' S?:(I MILLION j It Is nnn- proposed to give S350 | million more. Fifty million dollars i <>r it will i;o for direct relief to i follow up on Hie UNRRA shir.mcn'.s lindiiig March 31. Twenty inillion ! will be for aid lo Greek a a riciilmrc. Fifty million | s intended as aid for industrial rehabilitation. For Greek labor to do the reconstruction job and for building materials purchased in Greece, it is estimated another $80 million will he needed. But still on top or this another S150 million ,is to be advanced the Greeks to modernize, 'equip, and train their army. ,- ^ Add up alt this postwar American aid to Greece—thr. u. s. share of UNRRA, the postwar credits, j tile new prnprunls—ami (be total i I comes to $731 million. The $351) I million they're taliting about In ] Congress now is just relief to cover I the next 15 months. The more you study this "picture. the uorse it looks, sen. Hourkc Hickenlooper asked Secretary- Clayto.-i. "U, after having spent all this money things get, no better—then -.vhat?" "We do not contemplate failure," said clavlon. "Fifteen months in this world i s n good long time, and a year from now conditions will be bcMcr.". The question everyone in Wash- iiiKlon is now asking himself is, "What eke is there to do?" rific about his Southern si.cent. •He said Lilientbal was a Communist and so were all his friends. Some pro-Lilienlbal senators sit...,_. .... ten-pled to d:*r.ute this, but Mc- of milk and cream. Not only docs Kcllar shouted loudest, this overcome the acidity of the 'Along about the. middle of the gastric juice, but it also supplies afternoon, barely half a dozen buildm;; materials for healin^ the senators were in the chamber. The which attack it. Protein also is of value in helping peptic ulcers to heal. Patients with stomach and duodenal ulcers are urged to drink large quantities ulcer. QUESTION: I have high blood pressure and I have been told th.'.', there is an operation for this condition. Wou'.d you advise me to have it? ANSWER: Cutting the sympathetic, nerves ._to the btood vessels may result in the reduction of high blood messurc. Careful selcd tion or patients for the operation is necessary, and you should consult your physician. IN HOLLYWOOD I'.V CUSlUNi: JOHNSON NI-'A Staff Cnrrr.NpuliilrnL .. li. 1 ;, Vlailimir fuknltiv. Mllad;. Mla- , e o;.i ;l| .rs.' I played a C/<v!i version o[ p-iar. They wanted me to rip Kurniy sacks with my teeth. 1 told thi'tn' i W ;<:> an iiclrc.^. not a freak." J'or five years Katina couldn't pet a job In Hollywood. Her o,<rar . Or.-:nn cnunled the house and in- . trcdui-rd himself timsly: "I write, iirndure, direct, a»ii act in tin- irovic<. [ \\rilc. \irn- dure, dircrl. and act nn the va- ' h< > •> ji'o in MimyncK-ci. Her O,;ral dure, dircrl.and act nn the valuing his lirad in shame. Then she j (lid. I write, prm'.uci-, direct, and went to England and played a I :i,-t cm Ihr sl.ise. isn't it [,,„ hail I-renchvvomiin in the picture, i Ihcre are M. mastv of nic ami so "Uncle Sibs." j f( . lv , )f ,„„•,•• Pile rainc bark lo l(«Uyn-<iinl. I There may be- a bj,» properly Dudley Nir-lioU was r;is[in£ l-in- *seU!emcn; |i:';H, hv The way, hc- KTIIC O'N'i-ill's "Mimmim; i'.i-- [ Iwi-cn Or.'r-.n nnd l;ii;, Hayworth. comes I'lrrlr.i." Kalin.i donm-.t I'liv lasl |iin]v-r!y agreement they curls am! a lancy dress Jind m;'.dv> w:.:; torn up after their remade a lest fu r (be role* of Uosa- conciliation. \ Iflid KlivM-Il'K rm-i-h - Hutch ' mother. They c avc hrr the n-!.-. larrv rarks r.,-v mni'e "Th" A five-year buttle has end',i. S«v.Mnan.' us d(-.cribetl ' b v the But Katina savs ;,he i:; tu>- hil:r-. • ColumV.ii p-;::'.i-;-y !:: v,s as "a "t was a Greek refupv. I \.\• western ::i !:'.:::." T! lu.s a Pc-i' i-vcvythim: in the war. I a'.:i'.id back'zrmmd. Th" M'.iiho ir-s-'ed for in Hol!v\vcc!d practically \yith.m: new title Mi.-'ri-.;'.:;.:,--. fw.) of tlicm shccs. Tlicy tiavc me ; ,n o.;c,ir. I were: "Tl-.c-u siial' NOI KiT" and am irriiirfnl" ; ..U IK ,J Mrll <; ; ; v cy.- IXC1I)|-:N'I'AI. l)i:.MANi>s I Tno:u<-ni.\r.y, "The ,ii>Ko;i Story" Grcer Own. womed ; ,hou: >,.;• bas rri'awd ri hi million ^llais. cnrei-r. has cone to her Cariiu'l. Columbia exn. is the final world Calif., home fin- a month to w.i-l-. • crops to be .-.round U> million on a couple of st-'l'V itk\>^ lu-rfr't' ' McKENNEY ON BRIDGE 7 In Optimistic, Itnl It Pans Old ISY \V11.I.1AM M. Mc Ainrrira's C:ird Authority \Vril(p,i for N'EA Service Yen in;\y not ;i!;rcr with tile bitl- tMn^ on totLiy's hand, liut thiit wa.s the way it went \vlicn I kibitzed I be liiind in the worl<i ehanipion- fhip Musters indtvitlual totirna- A A !) 8 5 3 V 1C 10 3 « A K 9 7 4 •?• None A J 1002 V J <• i n s r> 2 * 10!!-I 3 N W E S Dealer A K 7 4 V 085 QG AQ V A Q 7 G 4 2 * J3 * AC 7 5 Toi:rnnmcnt — Ncitlwr vul. South West Norlh East " I V S V 7 V Opening — t 2 3 » S V Tass Pass Pass Pass mi-lit, of course, when North bid two sp:ides. he wns inviting n slam. As n nutter of fuel, pome players trent that bid ,is a slam deinnnd. North's jimp to five hearts over Iliivc lie.-irts should show a soild heart suit. I'erhajis North thought that three to the kini»-ten would ."Olidify the suit. ] n my opinion the kin- of s]>.,di-s or jack of hearts were much needed cards for :i slant dt niiUKi, hut sever.11 pairs dj ( 3 renrii ,scven-ort<i. nnd those who counted their Hicks m:\rte It. ; The count showed six heart tricks, thp ace-king ol dianionrts, i • . . — • ace of clubs, two club ruf.'s, ace The lonelv Iiiilunni- r-,u '. . '. Li ' ;ht . f ''' inl n clnudv .a :v K mini <:f spades, and maybe a spade (rick ; for pliycis lo, -vt' ,mi . , i to n 1)rl! ' h(11 ' -"- ° r 2 -'"' ^ndlepow/- would l, r establisUdi for thiruvn. piajcis lot All;intls ,-ends, I lo ,i,c foot. ' I The first trick wn>, won In tlum- 15 Years Ago In Blytheville — Mr. nnd Mrs. K. Pnul observed their fiftieth wedding anniversary lere Saturday evening. The couple a-, m;u-ried in Canibhersville. Mo., l have resided in Mississippi County, for 14 years. Mr. and Mrs. P. C. Rothro^k ol .iecola were visitors in Blylheville Sunday. ' Ularold and' Helen Alice Sfcrn- berg have gone to Oklahoma : City for a short visit with relatives. The Rev. W. J. L?Roy is spjnd- ing a lew days in Dompluin. Mo.. 'siling his daughter, Mrs. H. M. Nance. my with the king of diamonds, the ace of spades was cashed and a small spade trumped. A small club was trumped ill dummy with the three of hearts, and another spade ruffed by declarer. Another club was ruffed in dummy, the king of hearts was cashed .and a spade led. There was no use for East to rnfr, so declarer ruffed with the seven of hearts, nnd cashed the nee-queen of hearts, .picking up East's trumps. He cashed the ace "[ clubs, and still had a diamond to pet over to dummy to cash the food nine of spades. This ivn s just a matter of counting nji lo thirteen, nnd then plan- nine the play so as to cash all thirteen tricks. rest were downstairs at lunch. Sen. Ralph Finders of Vt, wondered if he could get hi a word Ecu. Kenneth S. Wherry of Neb. arkcci it M:Kellav would yield lor a quorum call. The elderly gentleman from Tennessee held a whispered conversation with Wherry. Then he turned to the senator from Vermont and asked: "Will yen hold the -floor for me loni; enough to get a quick cur) of coffee?" ••Yes." replied Flanders, "I \vill." M:Kcllar b?at it out the back door, while tiic olcrk called the roll, bringing the other senators back Irom their own lunches. When they'd all returnee'.'. Flander.s ai«ri 'began a denunciation of Liiienthal. Tile gentleman from Triinrs-iec rushed back (he had i;»;ped that coffee in a hurry), but Flanders talked long enough for the S?:i- atc's oldest bachelor to have had the bluffed vo;\l and cherry pudding on the special Co cent lunrh. iWcKellar resumed his oration. When I Soft hour.-, later he still was going strong. I doubt if there married man in the place who couM have lasted so Ion" So loud. Milk is the most complete food supplied by nature. NOTICE OF .YI.STKATfOV Op. March 13. l'j.;7. letters of administration upon the estate o! C. G. Hires, deceased", were granted to the undersijuicd, Howard Hires, whose address is at Klhs Implement Company, 107 West Walnut Street, niythevillc. Arkansas. All persons havin- claims against said estate :ire required lo exhibit the same to I he administrator, properly amlicnli'jalcd, within ;\>: months from the date of the fir<t publication of this notice, or thcy will be forever haired an:l i>rcjh.iV cd from any benefits in said cstiSf Dated this 10 day of M.irch. 1UI7 HOWARD HIRES, ACmiuislnUor. Marcus Evrard, Attorney for Administrator 3;20-27-4'3 Screen Star HORIZONTAL 1/1 Pictured actress 11 Brad 13 Slate 14 East (Fr.) 15 Vencralc ITSIondard (nb.) 19 Sun god 20 Genuine 21 BMllerlly ,22 Strict |2G Billiard shot J29 Weird 130 Solitary 31 Paid notices |33 Properly item i35 Elude [38 Game >39Misler (Sp.) •10 Parent •^ t Highway i45 Negative ['IB ABC •Ifi Antenna •SO Dance slep |S1 Kvcrlasling ;S3 Encourage j'j'j Homilies iG Compass poinl | - VKKT1C.AL | ! Handled j 2 I3nrmesc i wood sprite 3 Symbol for ! nickel 4 Cloy 5 Clemts of shiubs. G Chinese weight 7 His Britannic Majesty (ab.) 8 Unbylontan deity H rieams {ab.) 10 Country 12 French article H Gaelic HiSenioi (ab.) 18 Cupola 23 Expunge 2-1 Is carried 23 Birds' homes 26 Solicitudes 27 Living .ue'is RICIAIME AiH'CJAjT E 28 Native ot Home 33 Top 3-1 Portions 3BGive 37 God of love •11 Nevada city 42 Algerian sc;iport •i-'i fs irufispuscci 41 Arnbar.v 41 Coosinned 4«r,iml ( 4!) Musical note 5f> Writ ins tool S2 Symbol for cibiton 5-1 Exist TT

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