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The News-Herald from Franklin, Pennsylvania • Page 4

The News-Heraldi
Franklin, Pennsylvania
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THE NEWS-HER A LP FRANK! IS ANT1 OH CITY PA, FRIDAY. MAY 27. 1343. The Editorial Page Remember How He Used to Win Every Scrap? Congress Has Meaty Problem; Country's Going to the Hogs Voice of Broadway Bs IMMSurin HJLGAIXE3I. Jotting in Pencil NEW YORK Broadway statisticians estimate the Palace Theatre will wind 2" in the black at the end of its first week ol revived vaudeville Good news for boys wit good eves! In Bettv Grables next picture.

bash A'venue." all but one of her costumes show the Grable legs Mareya Yanquiz -Miss Chile" prefers Latin lads even in the U. a Her favorite is Augustin Edwards, son of one By PETEK EDSOX. WASHINGTON' NEA There are too many pigs. This trite statement does not refer to the kind that hover around the Washington pork barrel, though it might The sur plus pig population is made up of the four-legged variety easily convertible into jowls, fat-back and pickled feet complete from squeal to curly tail. In April, 1948, the Department Edson of Chile's wealthiest men, nd a Princeton student.

Insiders vow Harry Cohn cabled Rita Hay-jvorth the news that she as getting the lead 'n "Born Yesterday" "as a wedding present." Her test for the role is suppos-ec to be better, in Cohn's opinion, than those of all the other girls who were censidered for the part Sweden's Prince Ber-til is having trouble with his family because of his romance with a divorcee. Intimates would not be surprised if he married her and came to New York. Charles Boyer is con- siHprinff an nfffr in KilralleB pork and given to the poor. The little pigs weighing under 80 pounds were too small to processs. As one farm expert recalls, "these were the little pigs that grew wings and flew right up to heaven amid howls of protect against such public slaughter." Anyway, they ended up as 10,000 tons of grease and 5.000 tons of tankage protein stock food.

The important point is whether this program did any good and whether it taught anyone a lesson applicable today. In the cold light of historical research on the subject, a case can be made that it saved corn by getting ahead of the 1934 drought. All those little pigs that were killed didn't have to be fed. The program also gave food to the needy. It reduced the pig surplus by more than 8,000,000 head and it raised hog prices received by farmers.

In January, 1933, hogs were selling at $2.59 a hundred. At the start of the buying program they were S3.77. At the end they were $4.19. It also raised the prices of pork for consumers. Experts Fear Similar Howl.

But it was the converting of those angelic baby pigs into tankage that gave the program its black eye. That is what scares Department of Agriculture experts now, as they look ahead to the prospect of having to buy a lot of surplus pigs. If the government went into a pork-buying program now, it would probably end up as it did in 1933, only on a much grander scale. Pork doesn't keep forever. Two years is about the limit.

Of course it could be given to Europe or China, at taxpayers' expense. But if some of that surplus pork had to be dumped in the ocean, there would be an awful public uproar. It never got in the papers because of wartime censorship, but nearly 1,000,000 pounds of spoiled meat was dumped into the ocean in 1943. In 1942, the German U-boat attack cut off normal food shipments to Puerto Rico and the Virgin Islands. To relieve the situation, War Food Administration bought pickled beef in Cuba.

But it wasn't properly pickled. So it was salted in the Atlantic. WFA also get stuck with many tons of lard which turned rancid and was sold to the soap works. And several million cases of eggs also spoiled and were sold at 5 cents a case 30 dozen eggs to the case for fertilizer. Think what a scandal that would have made, if the news of it had ever got out in those days of wartime shortages and rationing.

Think what a scandal anything like that would be now, at today's high prices. of Agriculture asked farmers to increase their farrowings by at least 10 per so as to bring more than 34.000,000 pigs to market in the fall of 1949. A continuing meat shortage was anticipated then. It hasn't worked out that way. So now, what is done with the surplus pig population will have to be decided by Congress before it goes home this summer.

If Congress does nothing, the government will be forced to buy enough processed pork to keep the price of hogs from falling below 90 per cent, of parity. This figures out to aproximately $16.50 a hundred pounds. Total cost to the taxpayers may be as much as a quarter of a billion dollars. And even then, the government won't quite know what to do with all this surplus pork, once it has it. Only alternative to this predicament now in sight is Secretary of Agriculture Charles F.

Brannan's new farm plan. Department of Agriculture experts think it would cost something less, and do more good. They don't know this. The Brannan plan would have to be tried for a year, to make a real test on how it would work. Aroused Over "Plowing Under." First government experiment in buying pigs to keep up prices, which cost $30,000,000, was back in the 1930's.

Over the years, memory of this event has been pretty well distorted. It is now remembered as "Henry Wallace's plowing under of baby pigs." But it wasn't a bit sillier than what the government would be forced to do under the present farm law, if the Department of Agriculture has to go into the market and support the price of live hogs at $16.50 a hundredweight. There was a second purchase program from November, 1933, to May, 1934. Two million pigs were bought then for another All pigs weighing over 80 pounds and bought by the government were processed as dry salt WORKING FOR A BETTER WORLD (By SENATOR EDWARD MARTIN) The Founding Fathers, in order to have liberty, pledged their lives, their fortunes, and their sacred honor. I believe the present generation has the same courage.

America was not made through conformity to a pattern- America was made by rugged individuals who wanted to carve out their own destiny. That individualism gave us our teachers, farmers, statesmen, craftsmen, soldiers and preachers. It gave us victory in the struggle for freedom. Twice in a little more than a generation 1 have seen the Republic mobilize the flower of our youth and all its material resources in defense of American freedom and the preservation of our homes and our free institutions. Out of the lessons learned in my varied experience as a soldier in three wars, as a public official, as a lawyer and a business man I would like to suggest to each of you, briefly and humbly, some principles for your guidance: 1.

Cherish within your heart and mind loyal and devout adherence to American ideals and principles. These ideals and principles should be your constant goal. 2. Respect and support your church. A Republic cannot live without the church, and a dictatorship cannot live if a strong and militant church exists.

There should be tolerance in religion, but everyone should strongly support his church. 3. We should all support and respect the law. If everyone would obey our laws, what a wonderful country we would have. If we would all obey the Ten Commandments and the Golden Rule, our country would be ideal.

4. In order to become better citizens and to make better communities you should assist in public-spirited movements. This will develop care and relief for the unfortunate and handicapped. 5. Let us all take an active interest in the government of our local communities, our Counties, our State and the Nation.

A free Republic cannot exist where there is indifference and neglect by the electorate. The French writer, Bertrand de Jouvenel, was so correct when he said: "A society of Sheep must in time beget a government of Wolves." 6. Let us keep uppermost in our minds that America has no more precious assets than freedom and opportunity. So long as these blessings are preserved and maintained the youth of our land will go forward to new heights of achievement for America and the world. 7.

Let us all practice the fundamentals of good citizenship work, thrift, self-reliance, fair play, tolerance, respect for the rights of others, and the love of God. Upon this framework, upon the firm foundation of eternal truth set forth in the Holy Bible and the ideals enunciated in our Declaration of Independence and the Constitution of the United States, every American can help build a better life, a better community and a better country. If we live in righteousness and walk humbly in the fear of the Lord, we can then make a better world, where peace will rest eternally. The Doctor THE WASHINGTON Says--- MERRY-GO-ROUND By DREW PEARSON By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M.

D. Jail fever, or typhus, is spread principally by rats. Cases of the non-epidemic variety have been discovered in at least 37 states and the District of Columbia. In one recent year more than 5,300 cases were reported to state health departments. typhus, primarily a di- sease of rats, is 2t: WASHINGTON Lilypons, a post office literally 'n a Maryland cow pasture, from which the famous opera singer, Lily Pons, mails her Christmas cards every year, has been kept open by the Post Office Department at a cost of about $5,000 a year thanks to political pressure.

No private individual person gets his mail at Lilypons. It serves one goldfish company no one else. Local citizens have petitioned the government to have the post office closed. Yet it is kept open thanks to the mysterious influence of Maryland senators chiefly Millard Tydings. Reason for this waste is not the famed opera singer who mails her Christmas cards from Lilypons.

She has nothing to do with the case, probably doesn't even know about it. What happened was that the two men who own the goldfish company hired two attorneys close to senators Tydings and O'Conor. Prior to that, the two senators seemed quite willing to close the post office. But after their bosom friends were retained, suddenly they didn't though Senator O'Conor says he merely attended a meeting in Tydings' office and is not particularly interested. 'Its Only Money' carried from these animals to human beings, principally fleas.

Since many cities and rural areas are 4 Ibadly overrun By FREDERICK OTHMAN. WASHINGTON Now it turns out that I was right all along, spending my money as soon as I earned it. Being thrifty and saving cash with rats, we must be constantly on the "Red Gloves" on the West Coast after his return from Europe Oh, please! A Chicago girl, Mary Brown, joined the Grace Downs model corps the other day and promptly switched her name to Rass Putin Laraine Day and her two children will head East to root for Leo's team as soon as she completes the movie she's filming. Jane Wyman is getting: a terrific reception from the British fans. Coming off the set of "Stage Fright" the other day she was almost injured by the mob of admirers Sammy Kaye is writing his autobiography, as who in the Broadway area isn't? He'll title it "Confessions of Baton Waver" and he admits some people in the music business won't like what it says.

Milton Berle set his picture deal with Warner Brothers in a Coast-to-Coast phone conversation with Jerry Wald. Several other studios sent emissaries to New York to try to sign Milton after his amazing success in television, but he's been friendly with Wald for more than 20 years, and that friendship won Berle for Warners. Conover model Nancy Clark is honeymooning with Luciano Masseroni, the Italian Travel Agency scion, after an elopement to Arlington, Va. Sarah Churchill has an offer to appear in the musical "Amphytrion" on Broadway next season Slapsie Maxie Rosenbloom's newest target is Princess Wah-Wah Taystee, the Indian strip-teaser Charlie Chaplin's son, Sydney, who has been acting with and directing a Hollywood group, will play an important role in the senior Chaplin's next flicker. None of the East Side night owls was surprised at the news of the John Huston-Evelyn Keyes divorce decision.

He's been doing Clarke's saloon with other pretties for some time now. (And isn't he frightfully interested in the frightfully interesting P. Goddard?) Blue book circles are buzzing about the pretty debutante who left home three days ago after her mother tongue-lashed her best beau for being poor and non-social. The family now is hysterical. Paul Killiam is going "on with the show" at the Old Knick despite flu and 102 temperatures Rocky Graziano is being such a good little man these days.

You hardly ever catch him without a necktie One of the top nightclub advertising agencies is sitting around holding $126,000 in accounts receivable. Wasn't that ex-Secretary of State George Marshall's car in front of Bernard Baruch's house the other afternoon? The gazettes missed the story of the robbery in a downtown Brooklyn public school on Friday the 13. The thieves held up the assistant principal and got away with $400-milk and lunch money from the children. Fran Warren is being mentioned for the lead role in the California company of "South Pacific" Maybe you recall Jack Mulhall, a screen idol of a couple of decades ago. He plays a bit in the forthcoming pic- ture "My Friend Irma" Monte Proser is on the verge of a big television deal with Henny Youngman, based on the Copacabana revues.

The package will feature comedy, chorines and (they hope) commercials. Plans are afoot to import the Laurence Olivier-Vivian Leigh version of "Antigone" for a short Broadway run before the Oliviers undertake their London production of "A Streetcar Named Desire" Bill Harrington, who replaces Frank Sinatra on the Hit Parade next month is desperately trying to put on 10 pounds. He anticipates the audience comment: "He's even thinner than Frankie!" Washington's most gossipy cocktail lounges are buzzing with the report that Paul Hoffman will be allowed to resign as head of the ECA as soon as he has guided this year's appropriation through Congress. Quotations--- I ALWAYS wanted to be a robber. So did the other boys.

No one wanted to be a cop. They tell me it's more popular now to be on the side of the law. J. Edgar Hoover, director of the FBI, speaking of his childhood days. ONLY through verified knowledge of the great hodge-podge of duplication, overlappinj and unbelievable extravagant planning will the people be in position to demand and get necessary reorganization (in the federal government).

Former President Herbert Hoover. The story sounds lantasuc dui for a squaliy day is an evil thing and it is to be deplored. At least by my au- i Prof. Seymour E. Harris.

The professor has been teach-'V'onomics at Harvard for nearly 30 years. He's the author of 21 books on the subject: he reports that he Frederick C. Othman billion a year. That looked like a whopping doctor bill to Senator Forrest C. Donnell of Missouri.

It seemed reasonable to the professor. The best thing to do with money, whether belonging to Government, business, or private citizen, is spend it, he said. And if a citizen knows the Government doc will take care of him when he breaks a leg. he won't be under any compulsion to save, he added. This flabbergasted Senator Donnell.

He wondered if he'd heard right. Harvard's economist assured him that he had. "It is anti-social for a man to save too much," he said. "It is bad for him and bad for his country." "Bu-bu-but this is shocking," sputtered the Gentleman from President Truman's home state. "It just seems shocking," corrected the professor.

He said he believed Americans today were being too thrifty, that they were socking away too many dollars. "We can save ourselves into a depression," he continued. "That's one of the penalties you get for being too rich. You save too much." He smiled then, as if he had forgotten something. Unfortunately, he said, he didn't practice what lie preached.

He was inclined to save his own money and it worried him "I shouldn't really do it," he caid. This left the Senators rpen-mouthed and. if they'll pardon the expression, bug-eyed. But it bucked me up considerably. Here I've been worrying all these years about spending my wages as soon as they came in.

If the professor and I onlv could change places (financially, that is) we'd both feel better. Sabath of Illinois, Democrat, that they will block action on statehood for Alaska, which normally votes Democratic, unless Sabath also agrees to act on statehood for Hawaii, which is controlled by the G.O.P. Republicans contend that if Alaska is to have two Democratic senators, then Hawaii is entitled to two Republican senators. Statehood for both territories was promised in the Democratic platform, but Sabath evinces little interest in Hawaii. In this he is privately supported by Speaker Sam Rayburn.

For the two Democratic leaders haven't forgotten how the Republicans rammed a Hawaiian statehood bill through the House in the 80th Congress with no thought of Alaska. Later the bill died in the Senate. Meantime, rules committee Dix-iecrats, led by Georgia's Gene Cox, are opposed to Hawaii supposedly because of Communist influence in the islands. Ironically, the Communists' chief propaganda weapon is the refusal of Congress to grant promised statehood. And the real reason for Dixiecrat opposition is the fear that Hawaii would send Japanese-Americans to Congress.

Meanwhile, Joseph Farrington, Hawaii's G.O.P. delegate to Congress, points out that statehood would be a "vote of confidence" causing many workers in the islands to renounce leftist leaders. Note Inside betting is that statehood bills for both Alaska and Hawaii will die in the rules committee unless they are forced out by a discharge petition. Even some of the strongest, liberal champions of the Truman pint-form are now saying that Alaska is "too small" to have two alert to see that this, as well as other rat-spread diseases, does not get out of control. The best line of attack against typhus is rat control.

Three methods are being used: Community poisoning programs, rat-proofing and eradication in business establishments, and good general sanitation. Since murine typhus (the non-epidemic variety) has become a major public health problem, the United States Public Health Service has become actively engaged in assisting the war against rats in those communities where the disease is threatening. Improvements Made. New rat poisons have proved tremendously successful. Rat-proofing of buildings also has been greatly improved through the use of more permanent materials and better construction.

Getting rid of garbage and other rat foods is an important part of the campaign against these disease carriers. A new method of attack on the rat flea has also proved its worth. This consists in the use of a DDT dusting powder applied to rat runs. DDT powder used in this way kills most of the fleas or the rats and thus reduces typhus among the rats for periods as long as three months. Treatment has also improved.

A chemical, the name of which is usually abbreviated to PABA, seems to give good results. Prevention is more important than treatment, however, and this will be considered successful only when there are no more cases to treat. Question: My eight-year-old daughter repeatedly asks: "Mother, is everything real or am I just dreaming of this?" She seems quite bright in school, but is sensitive and touchy. Answer: This sounds like a very imaginative child. Frequently children of this sort go especially far in art or music if they are given the opportunity and understanding encouragement.

knows more about it than most. If you've got any money, spend it, is his theory. This keeps business booming and is good for everybody. The only trouble is that the professor doesn't practice what he preaches: he is ashamed of this. It worries him, because it is what he calls anti-social.

And how we ever got on this subject is beyond me, because the slight, bespectacled professor came to Washington to tell the Senators they ought to vote for President Truman's compulsory medical insurance scheme. For one he said, this country is getting so many college graduates that they can't find good jobs in keeping with their education. This is causing them to feel frustrated. And then he got on the subject of cost. He figured that in another 20 years the medical insurance plan would cost about S18 It's a Great Life By CLARE SWISHER.

After doing a piece the other day on the evils of tobacco, 1 happened quite by chance upon omc advices issued a few year? Seems as though things are going to be touch-and-go in Germany as long as the Soviets have anything to do with regulating traffic and trying to intimidate the West and the German populace. OUR RESOURCES IX ALASKA Secretary of Interior J. A. Krug has sent a report to President Truman in which Alaska is hailed as a new land of opportunity. He reports that during the past two years, the government has put down the foundation for "an economic and military fortress" in the territory.

Undoubtedly the development of Alaska will be hastened considerably by the new importance it has assumed as a strategic air base as a result of repercussions of World War II. This new role requires expansion of transportation and communication facilities at a much faster rate than otherwise would have been justified. These developments in turn will facilitate a more thorough exploration of the territory's resources, which are believed to be extensive. As a result, we may have new information soon as to coal, oil. lead, zinc, nickel, tungsten, tin.

graphite, iron and other minerals now undeveloped in Alaska. illustrates certain points set forth by the Hoover commission recently regarding post office waste and subsidies. The Lilypons post office appears to be such a subsidy to the Three Springs Fisheries Company. Post Office Frowns. What happened was that last fall post office inspectors reported that this post office in a Maryland cow pasture should be closed.

"The Lilypons post office serves no patrons except the Three Springs Fisheries and the Thomas Supply Company," states the official report. "Mail is not received for any other firms or persons. The employes of the companies number only ten, and the employes do not live at Lilypons. "At this season of the year, incoming mail to the firms at Lilypons is small in amount, sometimes only five pieces are received. During the peak season about 100 pieces of mail are received daily.

Mail dispatched varies according to the season of the year and the amount of advertising being done, but will average about 75 pieces. "Discontinuance of the post office at Lilypons will not work any hardship on the Three Springs Fisheries or the Thomas Supply Company. It will, of course, be necessary for them to receive and dispatch mail at Adamstown, 3.2 miles away, or through the Adamstown rural carrier 1.2 miles away, and the company will be deprived of rent and the mail messenger allowance; the former amounts to $300 a year, and the latter to $960 a year, contract for which is held by Thomas Fisheries, Inc. It is necessary, however, for the Three Springs Fisheries to dispatch a truck or other vehicle to Adamstown every day for the purpose of shipping their fish by express. "The department is of the opinion that the Lilypons post office should be discontinued," concludes the report, "inasmuch as It would not work a hardship on the two companies and it would save the department money." In other words, the goldfish company not only got the benefit of a private post office, but was paid $300 a year rent by Uncle Sam and J0 a year for truck hire, on top of which Ceorge Lieccstcr Thomas.

one of the owners of the firm, served for a time as postmaster. At first the Maryland senators made no objection to closing this post office in cow pasture. Then suddenly the Thomases, owners nf the goldfish company, retained Francis Petrott. close friend of Senator O'Conor. and William Storm, close friend of Senator Tydings.

This was approximately nine months ago. Since then the official recommendation of the Post Office Department, plus the protest of many taxpayers in the vicinity, have been ignored. Lilypons. still ope" sometimes receiving only five pieces of mail a dav. Alak v.

Hawaii. A hot backstage row over state-hood for Alaska and Hawaii has the House mien committee in a Urt? Republican members, led by Ohio's Clarence Brown, hi served notice on Chairman Adolph jr. aeo by The Ciarcl Alliance Ir America, with Q's and A's I .1 i headquarters i i Venio Bible Brief-- But after that I am risen, I will to before you In Galilee. Mark 14:28. It was necessary for the Son to disappear ai an outward authority, in order that He might reappear as an Inward principle of life.

Our salvation is no longer God manifested in a Christ without us, but as a "Christ within us, the hope of glory. F. W. Robertson. Barbs as a enronic quitter of the weed, myself.

1 w(i particularly interested in the alliance's prescription for shaking the cigaret habit. The bct way a chain-smoker Clare Swisher to icase being rHENEWS-HERALD FRANKLIN AND OIL CIT1 PINNA MMBbti rtaaijlxalt NtmM Piblnhm is to rinse the slave, it says here. Here were are, rolling into a vacation week-end. with heat in the furnace feeling mighty welcome these chilly nights and frosty mornings. There's inspiration a-plenty in commencement addresses this week to interest graduates of a generation ago, as well as to chart the course for young men and women of boundless energy just going out "into the world." t.pi.lid-ii.r'.rrkANKLIN IVtSLVo KtKI l.t-W ll.h4 tfc It.

tT J.m Ji. tmiiinfi mill fc T. VINANOW VAIL people (the tobacco chawers and the cigar smokers) claimed it was the paper around a cigaret that made it blacken the lungs, stunt your growth and start you to drinking whisky and robbing batiks. The alliance, in its literature, points out that the burning of cigaret paper never fails to produce acrolein which is "one of the most terrible drugs known." One cigaret "contains enough acrolein to destroy one thousand brain cC.V, but. as we have billions of cells, one thousand are not missed." (That's what they th1''.) Hovever.

the alliance says, "we keep up smoking for five, six or seven years, those who know us will see the effects on our care, or consideration for others, also on our judgment." Cigarets also are loii.y with stuff called furfurol. This is an oily gaseous substance which makes raw snots on smokers' lungs, give them tuberculosis, and keeps them harking each morning until II o'clock. Each cigaret you smoke, ays the alliance, ci "Bins furfurol ranging from .04 to .16 ner cent, of the tobacco's weight. Furfurol. needles to say, Is classed as a dangerous poison which can caue spasms and paralysis.

The alliance says there are 20 pnisors in each fag we inhale. II quotes the late Thomas Edison as saying "I employ no person who smokes cigarets." but it does not mention that Old Tom was an habitual tnbarco rhewer. Maybe "let's how come he we Hraf Approximately 93 per cent, ol the population of the United State suifi from tooth decay. HERALD KttablUkM IM -CaMll4u Ui ill IM4 Where will the next xumnift Olympic Games be held? A The 1952 Olympics will be staged in Helsinski. Finland.

The International Olympic Committee has chosen Melbourne. Australia, as the summer games site for 19.i6. For the first time in history the Olympic Games will be held below the equator. Why does the male gorilla sleep on the ground? A Gorillas live mainly In the trees, where they construct a shelter in the lower boughs for the family. The male is said to sleep below, with his back against the tree a favorite attitude with both sexes to keep off leopards.

What was the auction price of the Bliss copy of the Gettysburg Address? A A brihim Lincoln's final copy of his Gettysburg address was sold in April, 1049, for to a retired Havana, Cuba, businessman. Is Bermuda part of the West Indies? A No. it is an island in the Atlantic Ocean, a British possession. Q--Whal are the two largest lakes that lie entirely within the United States? A Lake Michigan and Great Salt Lake in Utah. fill Nttta HLMALD fRINtlX COMrAnt trti im Ltbtrt Mmu f.ii, rJ RiUt If.

PrttlOMMOMtt 4 t.o1 There arc just as many men making their mark today as ever but a lot of them are using red ink. Pennsylvania judge upheld thf right of a wile to one night off a week for bridge. He didn't say, however, that she must split the winnings as poker-playing husbands have to do. With bathing reason here, it's more fun to sre the pralmg of the belles than 1" r- it. Many a youngster goes out to play with his shoes just soled and comes back home with clothes rented.

Interesting Facts First duels wpic appeals to Hi-vine justice in the belief that God would favor the innocent end cause him to win. according to the Encyclopedia Bntanniea. William Howard Taft was the first President of the United StatPS to use an automobile regularly while he wa chief executive. Modern mi makers use fibers from 15 to 20 countries to produce the Various types of cordage used in industry today. Mil Lt ft Put AnMiRtiM UHM mouth with a one-hnlf of one per cent, silver nitrate solution.

Thi. should be done after each meal for one week. "Do not swallow any of the solution." warns the aiiiante. "It is nlmnst as poisonous 8s tobacco." During the first awful, terrible. hiHeoti': werk yon are trying to Quit cigarets.

the alliance advices that the Jittery abstainer take lots of hot bath. One-half tcasrmon-ful each of R'Khclle falls end cream of tartar in a Blass of water is recommended each morning about a half-hour before breakfast. This will aid in the elimination of the nicotine which lurks in your gizard and other innards Drink lot of water. Per-hire Plenty. Keep in the oen air.

Eat raw foods and avoid stimu'itinj beverages and highly seasoned grub while sweating nut that first wek away from nicotine When 1 was a little boy most Meat prices are on their way down for early summer, according to Chicago reports. That will help the family market basket and pocketbook. Nothing so cheers the average household as the smile of a lusty youngster, for hom the week's worries are non-existent. biii lun, i iu ttltblK rni.t. mm rrt rKHAc wm r.r,..,, 4, 1,, I11UI mm.

)tMf Youngsters' clothing for the vacation months will have a Wild West trend. In other words, it will emphasize the "spirit of the times." i.

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