The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on May 20, 1952 · Page 10
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 10

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Baytown, Texas
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Tuesday, May 20, 1952
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Page 10
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PAGE 10-THE BAYTOWN SUN, TUESDAY, MAY 20, 1952' Hstory-Making Flight Was 25 Years Ago Bv CHARLES CORD DKV solo and they thought the man /fhe years passed rapidly after Gat Js First Mouse Trap Casualty Repentant Bandit Says He'il Mai! Loot Back China, -Russia the three most p ( in the world. fiv e millln More than 1 XEW VORK—0?.E)—A young 1 ' rob- v have been distributed" 011 ber broke into MM. Fannie Belle- Pnze award *son's apartment, knocked-her- to U\ »^/il J .-»ltA-iA'jO V^V^iVJlvJfiVX £>U1U 4.J1U kU<T,) LUUU&LLl. HIE J«ia*' j iiiC ,JCO.ia Jt/a^>i^v> .j w^u'J *»»*.,• —- —» — - j - __ - , '"!,•' I-WASHINGTON — (\."£i~ Charles with the 225-horsepower Ryan that, and not always happily for "CLEVELAND, Ohio - <U.E>-~ A. T. the floor, stole her husband s shirts A. Lindbergh, 50 years old but monoplane had more eourage than the i-indberghs.. There was the jjines recently bought a cat to and 6OC ks, drank a glass" of water wisdom. " ' agonizing period after their infant Catc j 1 mice on his prooerty. But . _, ,_ rt . •-> ' -remarkably little changed by the years, is as much a mystery man now as he was a quarter-century ago when he dropped down at Curtiss Field, N. Y., one day in May with the romantic notion of flying the Atlantic, solo. Today is the 25th anniversary of Lindbergh's take-off from adjacent Roosevelt . Field in a frail monoplane, the "Spirit of St. Louis," \vhch hangs now in the Smithsonian Institution here. Thir- ty-thr«>e hours and 29 minutes of "seat of the pants-' flying brought Lindberg -flew" alone, with two son was kidnaped, 20 years ago. sandwiches, two canteens of water, ,There was the seclusion in Eng- two chocolate bars •*-• and no-ra- land. There was the pre-World dio. He had a compass to tell^him War II period when Lindbergh, fol- feline merely lounged in the while the mice skipped mer- -rily by. He later .telephoned -Mrs.ABelie-' son and said:"I'm sorry, I hope I didn't hurt where he was as he flew at altitudes ranging from 50 feet to 10,000. - ' Lift in America slowed down, crowds at the Sharkey-Maloney fight " prayed, and 10,000 people called one New York newspaper, while Lindberg flew. When it was over, President Coolidge ordered the cruiser Memphis to return lowing deep convictions, found himself on the unpopular side in ~thig country. The nation still does not know fully thep art Lindbergh played in World War II and thereafter as an Air Force consultant. This nation oxved its possession of vital data about the German air force to Lindbergh, who had traveled £*L r t \,rr^!^j^i^^^ . STATE RESERVED -': "SeeMeBeroreYouiy;/ 1 ; Dial 2061 of the most aclaimed men of mod- the request of American author!- ern ties. ties. An English major can employ his education in many fields of work today. (EDITOR'S XOTE: This is another in a serie* of articles on career opportunities for high school and college students in Important vocational fields. They are based on a. prospectus prepared by Fenn tollege, Cle\e- larid, and were prepared in cooperation with business, industry and the professions.) ENGLISH logic, semantics and science. In most schools you would have a wide choice of electives in education if you plan to teach, or for concentration in one "of .the many bypaths of English. Opportunities — Until recent years, the English major was regarded primarily as a future teacher, author or playwright. Today the field is much wider, with increasing op- Lindbergh to Paris and the world him to a land that made him one in Germany in 1935 and 1938 at to his feet. In the quiet of his Connecticut home with his wife, Anne Morrow Lindbergh, a tiny, black-haired beauty, and their five children, Lindberg 'will p«> r l ess outward attention to the anniversary' than anyone else. Glorying in his long- sought privacy, he has declined hundreds of in 'vi tat ions and pleas for appearances, interviews, and speeches. But memory will no doubt intrude on this privacy, perhaps more than anyone ever will know. The "Lone Eagle" will think back to the day—May 12 — when he arrived at Curtiss, a 25-year-old mail pilot, shy, uninformative, and surrounded by the,great flyers of the day. These men — Richard E. Byrd, Bernt Balchen, Clarence Chamberlin, Bert Acosta, and others — were making ready to span the Atlantic. But no one was going \ The Spirit of Sf. Louis winging on its way io Paris in 1927. Whiskery Men Want No Questions Before platinum became as yal- uable as it is today, it was often gilded and sold by swindlers as sold bricks. •* As we know a man by what he portunities in a host of new and says we know an age bv its books, "more practical" occupations such The study of English and of Amor- as journalism, advertising, public male citizenry of Chesterton, busy -lean and English literature, is a relations, publicity, business and raising oeards tor tne town s cen- fascinatin^ pastime and a. vital ap- technical papers and "house or- tennial, carry the following cards proach to understanding the men gans." rt " *™ r n«*-nf-rown frins: and cultures which produced them. in addition to this, more and But English is also the study of more business firms are realizing language . . . the businessman's the value of effective correspond- language as well as the scholar's, eiitv. reports and employe-rela- Ic is the universal basis of all uons material. To do this job they communication, both written and :irc seeking an increasing number spoken. In the competitive hustle O j capable young people trained in of modern civilization, the ability langxiage and composition. clearly and em- ^ Q ...^-«v.r« and Ind. — (UJR>— The on their out-of-town trips: "This beard 1 is being grown for the Chesterton, centennial. "No, my wife; doesn't like it. "Yes. I know it-looks like hell." Freezing Unit Shipped To Land Of Penguins BUEis T OIS AIRES —<l".R>— Art L. j-'J ii^ii-a** **<• v*"< * ~«- ^ — ,.-..- - - _^ /3 y-» ir r> the study of syntax, from the dynamic energy ana cyn- gcntina nas installed a freezing :,-'!- v is of the utmost im- Qualifications — Personality in all fields of business, temperament characteristic of The study of English in ool^ ^ -™- ^ pT^^X^SS^- " S Se^«^« ---SSK^a^^: &^^™^» Ipeae and various period courses beauty and expr.ssKm a .opcai in the novel, poetry and drama, mind, a love of books a degree pi Throughout the four-year program perception and ^ s ] e * ac ^ r ^ and e d to prevent foodstuffs from spoil- paint in Antarctica's most advanced outpost where the temperature drops to 60 degrees below zero. A dispatch from the Graham land base seid the plant was need, ... s' of the short story and the summer whep the temperature climbs to 50 degrees exnository writing. These would be couplec with a SUGGESTED >-ham. W. Somerset, The Jo" Doubleday. Doran Big Ben. the great bell on thp London Parliament building, Lindbergh before P.ighf. * SPORTSMEN! * FISHERMEN! * BOAT OWNERS! INSURE YOUR BOAT AND MOTOR AT A LOW COST! EXTREMELY LOW ANNUAL RATES— 3'/2% to 5 % °* Value 5% Rate Includes Liability See Jim Bond See Bond insurance Agency Main Dial 8248 90 tion Young Man ©oes West- Now What? EDMONTON, Aha. —TB— A job- hunter ran the following advertisement in the classified section of a-local newspaper today: - "Back East they say 'go West, young man. 'Well. I'm her. Now •\yhat?" Modern Crusoe Found On Hediter raneen Isie ROME—(U.P>—A Danish film expedition • reported today' it had found a modern Robinson Crusoe living on desolate Monte Carlo Island. Members said the hermit, a 25- year-old Italian who identified himself only as "Arturo," had lived there two years, eating four-foot snakes, mountain goats and occasionally an octopus. DAILY CROSSWORD cott Co. 194S. Hayakawa, S. I., "Language in Thoughts and Ac- A_^c*-*iei ****•& ^__ — f) * n Harcourt, ^ruce, 19*9. * VALUES TO $27:50 * RAYON TROPICALS AND RAYOH SHARKSKINS * SINGLE AND DOUBLE BREASTED * REGULARS - SHORTS - LONGS * BEALLPARK QUALITY -. * ALTERATIONS FREE * USE BEALL'S LAY-A-WAY BEALL'S ... TR£ R! GHT -WAY TO THRIFT TEXAS AVENUE Vote W\SHD*GTON - ^-R) —Pollster Geor-e Gallup today predicted a record turnout of 55 million vo,- ers f or the November elections, but said it is too early to pick a winner. -The election can go either way At least that is the .situation at'the moment." the director of the "American Institute of Puohc Opinion said in a copyrighted interview with O. S. News and World Report magazine. Ruefully recalling the 1948 debacle in which he and nearly all other pollsters picked Gov. Thomas E. Dewey to defeat President Truman. Gallup steered clear of any long-range forecasts. But he said he Is confident that the 194S errors - in polling technique have been traced and corrected, and th*-t he will be able to call the turn accurately this fall. ACROSS^ -llLittlelsland 46. Japanese coin (poss.) ID? Piece of 12. Capital -13. Ethan , .If i'Anierican .^* soldier l£ Ceases 16, Fish 17v GoJf mound ISC Water ^god - - 1. To plant "deeply 2.'Dirties 3. Easy gaits 4. Paradise 5. Ascended 6. Part of a horse's foot 7. JTodcIer vat S. Run away and marry 13; Sleeveless - /garments ', (Arab.) 15. Samarium' - (sym-) 17. Toward 20. Earth as- a goddess 22. Sloth .24. Mulberry . 25. Breed - of sheep 26. Gold (Her.)" 27. Try ing- experiences- 28. Close 30. Aloft 1 32. Like - 33. Bog _ . 35. River (Fr.) •fh&n -foof NEW FROM THE^INSIDE OUT —No trim change here- This one'slrefr//\' new. not i ju«t a 1952 iac-i lift. For this isVth- Forerunn<:r-s:>lr{}, Space- planntxl Mcrrnry—fhe^car vilh the future features that-ihe others vrisli they bad. rA Don't mils the . '-TOAST OP •with Ed SoU'var 6:00 to 7:00 S ?,6. Worth 37. City (G*T.)39;-Festive ,.40. Portions of. a garden - l£ Indefinite" "^article 20. Depart 21^ Sun god ^3: A wager 26. Pungent I .vegetable 29. Music note .SO; Biblical city 51. Musicnote 52. Part of - "to be'' 34. Tear SS. Ancient sacred /literature - (Hindu) Sg. Medieval - r stories 40, More inferior 41, Garden too! 42. Girl's name 43. Slide over ' between Ivro people r-# Stondora «t^amen«. tUt* ere »*J»=« » COME IN TODAY FOR YOUR "PRIZE-WlfiNING DRIVE" A/0.1 ECONOMY CAR" TRY THE; 3-YEAR WINNER THAT TOPPED :ALL OTHER CARS IN 1952 MOBRGAS ECONOMY RUN Step up to the car that makes others look—and ride—like years-ago models. Step out in the car that again won the Grand Sweepstakes Prize—^the car that has taken first-in-class honors three times in three years in Mobilgas Economy Runs. Then try to act nonchalant. Try to quiet the quickening of your pulse as you wing along on your first "Prize-Winning Drive."' See what that "lei's go"* Forerunner Styling does • even for vjsiHility.; especia that right front fender. " engineers have d river-pi ani features like' the buik-out-f front ari^ over iscovcr how Mercury ed this car with future K»m-the-da5h Interceptor instrument panel. But 'most important, fini l..out what -Mercury & new-' live-Height design --teamed vith a t« r ' " advanced siepped-up V-8 - has done lor balance and' handling. Feel this' ca *s 'almost unbelievable heri it rounds a curve out the botince and ground-hugging stability^ v. . how it msgically snu jounce^ of unkept byways.} It's a new experience in niotofing. Stop in and try Mercury's 'Trize. W itinmg ' 2113 Market Street

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