The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on May 21, 1952 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 6

Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 21, 1952
Page 6
Start Free Trial

PAGE o-THE BAYTOV/N SUN, WEDNESDAY, MAY 21, 1952 *• ...... r .... Editors 1 Roundfable; ark's Sun Slants ons improv E U.S A 'CRYING SESSION' I LOOKED* UP and in walked Geor* u Sr., the feed man from La Porte And i fess that George hadn't been in The Su **** r» KrtTi t f il>a »V* i »•» tt f Ac? 11 v* 111 Vt -. *_ _ « *» • To a considerable minority of editors Gen. dark's repudiation of Gen. Colson's ^agreement 1 * with Communist prisoners -on Koje Island only worsens our exposure to Communist propaganda. But a large majority sees the repudiation as less damaging than Colwm's "admissions" of brutality to prisoner* and forcible screening of prisoners as to whether they wish to return to their Communist countries. However, many of the editors 5n this majority feel that Clark erred in not specifying that only such parts of the "agreement," made under duress to secure General Dodd's re, as were false require repudiation. CHARLOTTE (N.C.) OBSERVER: "General Clark bas lived 'Up 'to expectation in refusing to honor the agreement • that • was ; forced. on Generals Dodd and Colso'n • by . the Communist prisoners on. Koje Island. The U.x! commander Is under no obligation whatever to keep that agreement or to recognire it as valid, because it was made by Dodd and Colsoh under duress, and because CoLson had no authority to make any such concessions to the prisoners. To honor the agreement would be simply to make another surrender io the prisoners . * .'' Bible REPENT therefore of this thy wickedness, and pray God, if perhaps the thought of thine heart may be forgiven thee. Acts 8:22. Looking At Life By Erich Brandeis IN ONE OF THE newspapers I read there appear- erd the story of s. wedding. There Was nothing very unusual about the wedding, nor about the bride or the groom. You wouldn t know their names if I mentioned them. But my attention was drawn to the picture that went with the story. It showed the boy and the girl both looking through the door of a steamship cabin. The ship was going to take them to Europe on a noneymoon. They were about to close the door. And, on the floor, just outside were two "pairs of shoes — his and hers. Alongside those shoes was a wine cooler with an empty champagne bottle in it. Beside tile cooler were two champagne .glasses, upsjde down. I WISH THE young couple the very best of luck. I hope they will be very, very happy. And I sincerely hope they won't be seasick either on the trip to Europe or during their entire married life. But -\t seems; to me that that picture was symbolic of so many of today's marriages. The story told that the captain married them and that there was a great whoop-de-do among the passengers afterward. Everybody was having a wonderful time. THAT'S THE WAY, a good many marriages start off- A big whoop-de-do, champagne, everybody is having a wonderful time. And then what? There is hardly a day that our newspapers — yours and mine — don't report some elaborate wedding. To read the report you'd imagine that the bride's father, or whoever paid for the wedding, spent a year's income en the affair. There are bridesmaids'in gorgeous costumes, best xrian and ushers with ascot ties and faoutonnieres, flower girls and, whatnot^ f ^ The church service^ tKe wedding breakfast, the old shoes, the rice, the honeymoon (with his and her shoes outside) — and then what? BRIDE AND'GROOM come home. Some to their own homes, others to- his father's or her mother's. And, all of a. sudden, the kids realize that this is not just another party, but something AWFULLY serious. All of a sudden they realize that the two of them Jiave to spend the rest of their lives together. Didn't the minister say "until death do you part"? What have they done to make ready for this awesome excursion into life? How have they prepared ^ themselves for it? '_ BENJAMIN FRANKLIN once wrote a letter to a young man. In it he said: 1 "It is the mp-n am LOUISVILLE v—,-./ 'ij^.ii:3: "it is quite true, as Clark says, that these promises were extorted by blackmail.'Nevertheless, they were given by art authorized representative of the United States and should be honored even though/in our opinion, they never should have been given in the first place. All in all, we have come out of this affair miserably. We have been made to appear to admit that we" have treater our prisoners brutally and that we were subjecting them to forcible screening and, if Clark does not carry out the promises, we shall be put in the position of defaulting on our word." NEW YORK TIMES: "Allowing the 'agreement' to stand would have created the impression that United Nations treatment of prisoners had been inhumane. It would have accepted responsibility for what was tantamount to a confession of guilt when there is no occasion for such confession.; The repudiation will, of course, give more material ior Communist propaganda. This, however, is the lesser of two evils. ... The United Nations cannot be officially committed to an 'agreement' of the sort that the Communists wrung from Generals Dodd and Solson." Washington Merry-Go-Round: U.S. Tarriffs Forcing Japs To Seek Trade With By DREW PEARSON WASHINGTON^This column has obtained an alarming secret cable from the American embassy in Moscow warning that Japanese business leaders are negotiating a new trade alliance with Communist Russia — because Jap goods are barred from the United States by high tariff. This is causing considerable worry at the State Department. American diplomats have been doing . .^T LAKE CITY (Utah) TRIBUNE: "During serious civil prison riots in recent years, experienced penologists has insited that no pro mis be made that could not be kept, that no action be taken to violate the word of the prison administration, to break down inmates' faith in official integrity. The same high moral level probably cannot be maintained in dealing with Communist prisoners of war. Most Communists have no conception of morals, as we understant them. But much of the world is acquainted with psychology ... It would seem that General Clark would not have had to go all the way in the repudiation." WILMINGTON (Del.) MOKNIXG NEWS: "If General Clark had followed such (political) advice, his statement would have made two points with great clarity: (1) The seeming admissions in the agreement—of brutality to prisoners and so forth—were false, were not meant as admissions anyway, and are repudiated as made under duress and entirely untrue. (2) The promises to treat Red prisoners as decently as the Geneva convention requires will be kept, even though made under duress: They will be kept because we have never violated them and no written a^re^ment was ever needed to make us observe them." NEW YORK COMPASS: "We contend that the Geneva Convention on prisoners should not apply in Korea because North Korean and Communist China are not parties to it. True, they are not, and could not have been. BUT WE ARE. It is OUR method, OUR agreement, that we are repudiating . . . not one invented by the enemy. . . . If—as our negotiators tell us—this is the last issue of major importance between the negotiators f why not leave the prisoner of war issue exactly where it is, to be settled in the diplomatic negotiations that will follow the military truce?" CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR: "A reader writes to ask us how the United States can refuse to repatriate all Communist prisoners when it is 'solemnly pledged by the Geneva Convention to this very principle of complete exchange of all prisoners.' . . . Since that document %vas drawn up in 1929 the growth of the new barbarianism in totalitarian countries has raised problems for which the convention makes no provision. ... It can hardly be interpreted to insist on the forcible repatriation of prisoners of war to a totalitarian slavery from which they now consider themselves to be refugees.' about five minutes until he had me cryin It was like this: George got something « , 3ate the day before, and it gave him'f'L Il *J»| long. He came to a Baytown doctor the ^ *~k\ ing. The particle was found and remoJS? *">! left George's eye bloodshot and inflamed ^ I didn't look at him very long befor* thetic nerves got to working overtime an^* 3 " 3 thing you know I was crying too. ' *•"'*' FIRST HOMETOWN MAYOR GEORGE SHARP is the first (and onM son ever elevated to the position of tn • Porte. He held city council spots for /°'t ^ time, and later he was elected to the to ' That was way back there before the u- ^ then La Porte has changed to the commisS" J of government with a mayor and two comers replacing the mayor and five aldermen PRECINCT PHILOSOPHY FOR THE PAST several years George ha chairman of the Precinct 88 Democratic E Committee, and he has controlled that prer^ the conservative wing of the party At *• ~| convention, however, the Loyal (frumani ik ; l ani i crats won the test crucial vote by a count 'I 67, and they took their majority into the p n . -^ They were among those who had written the best of thousands of letters to youth behind the Iron Curtain. And although many, many more of these letters are being broadcast every day textually, this group came to talk in person, via the Voices to the generation behind the Iron Curtain which can be our friends or our future enemies. New York, and later Washington, took one look at them, and succumbed to the freshness of youth. their best to dissuade European They captivated the diplomats, mel- and non-Communist Asiatic countries to ban trade with Russia and China, But every time they rnake a stab in this direction, Congress or the Tariff Commission hikes tariffs higher. The secret cable from Moscow, sent by Hugh Gumming, minister- counselor of the American embassy, tells how two prominent Japanese are in Moscow to arrange a trade deal with Russia because Japanese tuna fish and Japanese China ware have been barred from the United States. The two Japanese leaders are Miyakosi Kisuke, member of Parliament and president of the Toyo Machinery Co.; with Hoashi Kei, ex-member of the House of Councillors and leader of the Jaoan Industrial Council. Here is the secret embassy cable: "From: Moscow To: Sectate (secretary of state) "EMB (embassy) learned Miya- koshi trip here motivated by U. S. tariff hikes on Jap tuna and ceramics plus fears further increases. ted the hearts of hard-boiled newsmen, even inspired taxi-drivers to give sight-seeing lectures on the wonders of Manhattan. CATTLE RANCH TO SUBWAY — When Margaret Fowler of Burlington, Colo., got to New York the first thing hse did was to ride the subway and eat lamb. Living on a cattle ranch, where sheep and cattle don't mix, this was the first lamb Margaret had-ever tasted. What thrilled Bobby Hightower most was the Lincoln Memorial. Bobby is a negro boy'from Orlando, Fla., and the people of Orlando belied the propaganda lies of Moscow by sending Bobby on his long trip. He told the youth behind the Iron Curtain that he was studing tc be a doctor—a future probably denied the great majority of young Communists. Booker T. Washintgon of Plain' hl ^ h school, Kansas, also got a thn11 out of *« Lincoln Memor- . Japs as result feel must seek mar- ial » bufc P° ssifal y he had more fun. kets in Soviet and China mainland. Hoashi came because present critical situation Japan with peace industries in slump and war plants unnaturally stimulated by buying for Korean war. Hoashi view Japs have to get along with both SOV (Soviet) arid U. S. Signed "Gumming" at a game between the ISSew York Yankees and the Boston Red Sox. Back in Kansas, Booker's aged grandmothr took a bus trip up from Muskogee, Okla., to see her grandson off on his pilgrimage to Washington, while his classmates gave him two sport shirts, and a friend of his mothers drove 15 miles to give him two dollars to buy soda pop in New York. Booker told the youth behind the Iron Curtain how he, a boy, was vice president of the ior Hi-Y and a drummer in the session. George said the trouble with too many DM J I that they don't want to "stand up and bec-vfM for what they think is right. He intimated *-- preciates an opponent who is outspoken mor"^ he does an ally who does not want to mav ^ position clear in public. "* ^ Ex-Mayor Sharp is a believer in a new tf~, electing delegates to the national conventic^* thinks the people of Texas should vote on^ preferences in a primary as they do in other M Then a voter would be protected by the secrm the ballot and would be less likely to refrain t-! showing his interest. "" SEES STRONGER GOP B-!? HE ALSO CAME up with another thought He taBr he believed that many people in Harris couwr^HP^ in Texas who are strong for General Eis^oT,M|| sss for President, and who participated in the Et~{Ki & lican conventions are going to stay away froa-XI polls on July 26. He said this may cause tien] in the first primary to be much lower thaa'cwl people believe. He said he also expects many bjl Republican organizations to have local tickaal the field this year to take advantage of th« C-SJ strength that likely is due to be exhibited ia TsJ in November. SPARE THE ROD AND SPOIL THE CHILD CAPTURING NEW YORK — To the Wall Street commuter New York, may be a humdrum, blase town. To the taxi driver it may be jaded; to the salesman it may be dreary; to the ^subway^straphang T high-school band, er, heartless. But to a group of ' Mary Marlin, aged 13, told her youngsters who came to New York Iron Curtain audience about her from Colorado and Kansas, from town, Bellaire, Ohio—its people Florida and West Virginia to and its industries. Sharon Ann Voice of Amer- Adams of McMechen, W. Va^ told Reviewing Stand: ° Mclemore is Simply Wild About Vitamins By HENRY McLEMORE If George Washington took one be to see a game in the Yankee Are vitamins as good for you at Valley Forge, history does not Stadium or Polo Grounds from the as they are supposed to be?, record it. Daniel Boone never took grandstand instead of the bleach- I hope so, otherwise I'm throw- one before he shot an Indian, and ers. ing away money that I should be the pioneers who opened the West saving for a very rainy day. If didn't have to have two B-19's and are I'll reach the poorhouse one K-34 before hitching up In The Lyons Den By Leonard Lyoaj THE APPREXIIENSIVE ACTRESS: Joan Cm. ford arrived in New York last night John Lode I told her that he had a script which is ideal fs her, if she is interested in appearing in a Bros-1 way play. Miss Crawford declined. ''When I p to the theater, visit friends backstage, and thu walk out on the empty stage." she said, "*I la! I can do it, Ifs really simple. Friends in theu&| ence. Read the lines. Curtain. Simple." "But tha,' she sighed, "when I'm given a pla\ script ulj start imapirungmyself oh a stage, in frost^j people—I shudder." MATTER OF DRESS: Burl Ives now wears kSt the kilts of his McGregor ancestors, for all off-raaj occasions. "The kilt is the only civilized dress fcnj man of my proportions,^ he told his wife, who s-1 posed it. Despite her protests, he wore kilts daifj his tour of France and Italy. In Rome. Mrs. Ives at last suceeded in having him T«:| trousers again. "Tomorrow," she reported, an audience at the Vatican." THE AUTHOR: Artie Shaw finally has fulfSei I his burning ambition, and finished his book. "Ta Trouble With Cinderella/' published by Font, \ Strau«t ami Younjr. Jn it he trie* to etplain he gave up his million-dollar-a-year businesi u j a, bandleader. He mentions none of his wivei,«- cept for a reference to "a ladj* no\elL>t who *b2 he nameless" . . . The book, of course, would be a money-malting movie, if a producer could pt[ the former wives to play their roles . . • was helped in the writing by advice from Sii Lewis: ''First convince yourself it'!! ne\erb«fii-j Second, pretend you don't care." force of-body and strength of reasons; he, her softness, sensibility and acute discernment. Together they are most likely to succeed in the world." I THINKTHAT'S a better picture of marriage than those empty champagne glasses. Success Secrets ~ By Elmer Wheeler VER.Y OFTEN" what you'.do'in" life is far more important than the way/you do it ... so long as you are helping someone else. Take Gary Pepper, for instance. Gaiy is a 19-year-old lad from Memphis, Tenn.. who has been an invalid from birth. Now there are lots and lots of people who — if they were in Gary's shoes — would resign themselves to r-life of despondency and self-pity. They would consider their physical handicap as an insur- " mountable barrier and feel that the world owes them a living. rBut not so with Gary Pepper. .Gary 'weighed the possibilities of things he could <3o to ". help others, then set about doing it. .Not. so long ago Gary Pepper opened his own newspaper clipping service from his home at 793 Rva St.. Menphis. HP clips, pictures, articles and items of interest that might prove of value to pco- pl.cVIf these individuals want to send him something for his service, that's fine. If they don't ,then that's all right too . . . because Gary is the type of person who is more interested in helping othsr people than rielplnjr'himself. As Gary explained it, "My desire to help others has kept me from despondency over my "misfor- tuna.",, can you help but love a guy like that? week, New York was the about the great U. S.-Canadian in the healthiest condition in which oxen. I am quite sure that most glamorous, exciting city in border, unguarded and unfortified, any man ever arrived there, and coin didn't fortify himself with a the world. a symbol of peace and firendship. if they're not, I'll go to the poor- vitamin before issuing the Eman- house anyway. cipation Proclamation, and it is ^ I AA H nn Lin- LOOK F1Q +>, , »-wi>iiivj From The Sun Files Grab Bag Of Easy Knowledge I simply cannot resist vitamins, definitely recognized that Patrick FIVE YEAR'S ACO In looking over my cancelled Henry made his rather well-known TODAY'S HE\DLINE^- Child checks for February, March, and ^e* witowt^Fa and a B-17 f Dro^ In Flooded Drainage Ditch I do wish any doctors who read The Answer, Quick! • 1. In what countries are these monetary units used; rupee, guilder, shilling, pesata 2. What was the name of the German count who aided materially in the development of lighter-than-air flying machines? 3. Peace negotiations between what countries were instigated by the late President Theodore Roosevelt? 4. What is a debenture bond? Tour Future Detail work may occupy you at this time, even if a work mood is not on you. Benefits in various ways are likely for you. but watcn misrepresentation in business. Born under .these auspices a child • should be fortunate in many ways. It's Been Said HJs life was gentle and the April, I discovered that I had A Central Press Feature spent more for vitamins at my neighborhood druggist than I had this would write me about vita- years resigned because of the for books, tennis balls, suspenders, mins, and tell me the truth. You inability to carry out his eco- weight-lifting devices, blooded cat- just don't know how nice it would tie, and daily double tickets combined. a doctor, or a group THE BIG FIGHT over New York'* rackets will be complicated further when istl Federal Grand Jury launches an . . . Paul Ahude. of Sao Paolo, \\ho cut his in the gentlemen's room at El .Morocco, foul fr cevied two setback}.: One, from a lady, sayinp>* —the other from his father ordering him horat» Brazil . . . Gov. Adlai Stevenson, vho he's a candidate for the Democratic made speeches at several gntherinps in "Pm here." explained Stevenson, insisting he «- ly is seeking re-election ft* Governor of W"^ "in case any of you are residents of Illinois*^ ml^ht be having trouble with your ah«ent«s »• 1 lotO nomic theories. He was reappointed in 1928. He resigned this post and became prime minister, of doctors T: would let'me know if \iX UOlCl TI OnS a position he still holds. He is I'm spending my money wisely or credited jvvith revising the coun- foolishly. For what I have spent try's monetary system, and plac- on vitamins in the last couple of ing Portugal on a sound financial years, I could have had a double- basis, and of reorganizing the breasted sable suit, a diamond ting into trouble when you agree Near Coady; U. S. Balks At Germ Warfare Ban; 55 LJC Students To Get Diplomas. The to%vn was soaked with 5.41 L n .^ eS _° f _^l fttCr after a fLvr '- da - v triirandlaughter'r.TThTdoctors"at Mt displaying the gall-stones removed frorn^ uel Lcibowitz, They call these "the THE ONLY copies of "Mr. President" b*i by Mr. Truman are those submit* \vas in- seige of rasn. Mrs. Fannie O'Banion 6 tailed Goose C of Eastern Star. .„ . t Miss Dolly Ruth Moskowltz cele- TLOU can be pretty sure of get- brated her 16th birthday> From Great—Near Great as worthy matron of the stones," because of the aggravation which trv] :reek chapter of the order "*-hen the bookie refused to testify before [str--i^ navy and army. He is a bache- horseshoe stickpin, and a player to serve on a committee.' lor. Can you name him? - piano with at least twelve or fif- _ T Harry Thompson. teen roils of music. 2—This young motion picture There has never been a vitarmn "Courage is the art of being player was born in England and rnade that I don't have; just as frightened without letting it was on the London stage when some other men like to be the show." she met an American actor. Rich- fir ^ across a new bridge, I like —Pierre iron, ard Greene, with whom she made a picture, Don't Take It to Heart. She married the man, came to the United States with him and 10 YEARS AGO Applications for special allot- to be the first to take a new vitamin. Just as other men take pride in being first nights, I owes him a iovin take pride in being the first man —Morris Bender, in a drugstore when a new vita- contract. „„„ ju^ ^ shelves. It doesn't matter what the vtta- " A ncurotic believes the world f Commerce office. Earl Moody "of La Porte was commissioned an ensign in the Naval Reserve after completing training at the University of Chicago. SIXTY OF the law suits brousht apainst Hcnie as a result of the collapse of Ihe SWM Baltimore. hav e been settled. The a* era?c « igr I ment: S100 . . . Hearings soon will be held in other cases, which are represented by 1» J ' land lawyers. Sonja's brother, Leif Henie, asIJ ^! iirer of the ice show r will take the writn*** * •' in behalf of th e defense. Miss Hcnie \this matter at GojrTs LaRue. Kegardin? pect of her brother facing a gruelling ination by 198 eager lawyers* Sonja Lcif. The terrible thing about this is t ways so shy." signed a Hollywood Since then she has played 5n The Secret Heart. Foxes of Harrow, m in is for. I go for one that helps The Three Musketeers, The Fight- an ups^t stomach just as quickly elements so mix'd up in him. that * n £ O'Flynn, Valentino-. The Magic as I' do for one* that cures an Nature might stand up and say Carpet, Lady and the Bandit, earache. I am positive that if they MISTER BREGER By Dove Breger Have A Laugh to all the world. "This was a man!"—William Shakespeare's Julius Cacaar. K"i*-s cT Fame—Oncss the Name -'-*"' . By Boyce House A SOLDIER who was in Africa in World War II wrote back home. "I can't tell you where we. are but near us is a family of laughing hyenas." His good old mother said, "Well, at Jeast, Joe has pleasant neighbors." The. Baytown San, Inc^ at Pearce and Ashh«I in Baytown, Texas Fred Hartmatt-.......- Editor and Publishei Syd S. Gould^.,, 1 .. ^.....Advertising Man&gei Bculah Mac Jackson '...Office Manager Warren Edwards.,.- Managing Editor Subscription Rates By Carrier—$1X>0 Month J «2 Year " AH mail subscriptions are payable in advance. By Mail—Month $LOO; 3 Months $2.90; 6 Months ^$5.75; Year 511,50. Armed Service? 75c Month Representative: Texas Daily Press Entered as second-class matter at the •.i. _*>v .-Xr^^* r -~ Frances. Landy in the Iron Ma«k put put a .new^ vitamin that helped and Aiaddin and His Lamn. Who relieve the disappointment of nor is she? being picked up while hitch-hik- (Names at bottom of column) in ? r couldn't wait to go buy myself a jar of them. Looking, through the/ medicine cabinet this morning, I discovered that, among others, I had vitamin pills for t^e following real or imaginary ailments: ringing in the ears, stiffening of the eyelashes, lack of appreciation for Wagner's music, bites on the wrist by cor- 1—Born in Vimiciro, Portugal, on April 2S. 1SS9, he began his career as instructor at Via Sacra . college, Vizeu. He later was professor of economic? at his alma mater, the University of Cbimbra. When hejwa* 37 years old the Portuguese - army overthrew the perltementary tpgime, an*' asltM him > to be their minister ot Ifappy Birthday Natai day celebrations arc in order today for Dennis Day, singer; Robert Montgomery, actor, and Ara Parseghian of professional football fame. It Happened Today ^rirli^? Cr Sf a H rga ? 5Z ^ !T shoulder blades when in bed, al- h^hT J ?i7 ^ « A Lmd- j to curried eeis.; overb j ddin g bergh landed his plane in France at ^ rldge , and televisfon com ics after flying the Atlantic ocean Also> vitamins which would help solo. 1935 — Jane Addams. noted in shooting the gorge of the Colo- American social worker, died. rado, alleviate nausea at political How'd Yon Make Out? ^ conventions, and help you to sit 1. The rupee. India; guilder, thrckigh three acts of a play in the Netherlands; shilling, Eng- which Olivia de Havilland is the land; peseta, Spain. 2. Ferdinand Count von Zeppelin. 3. Russian and Japan, in the R^sso-Japanese wa r. 4. An evidence of indebtedness of «. corporation, not secured by star. The only reason I would ever question vitamins is that this country was founded and lifted to its present peak by men and women who never heard of ?. vitamin. The menr and women who landed at jumped onto the Fock the mortgage right of foreclosure, without the help of them, and at VICTOR JORY has completed two TV cowboy series to be called "Frontier ~ will be a novel program for children in will be replaced by logic, imagination wiu tuted for hectic action, there'll be no g^ n ;= and the hero will get a licking ... To ^y^ls gossip, Joan Crawford is escorted by tnrK ^^ her New York cafe tours - . • Constants e- ? poulcs. the mayor of Athens, is in ^^ ^y. the conference of mayors. He has high r ^_--^ New York's restaurants. "Never have •*• _^ ^ such service," said Nikolopoulos. "I ^ Rd helpful Greeks here." G. B: ShaWs American pnhllsheT, and Co,. may publish Shaw's la^t *"' n^nt. This is the will which prompt** to v a y it was ^ridiculous, I hepped m n>p something I tried to t«« him vrhnt a n ^ will it was. I^t's have a Society To »™ f . Wll of Bernnnl Shn\r" . . . Maffarfnf* }* eiRn countries are buyinsr the repnnt Anthony Beanchnmp's **Famou< J- 001 * photos which appeared in McCnlU chnmp^ n *w TV film series will I* c Scotland Yard" ... He also is tfoins » iB j»* "Outside U. & A." in which K* 1>n J t !ni«« w I Randolph Churchill, will l>e shmvn world f '' i tn ,!ni«« m» You' I —Dr. Antonio d*» Oiivera Sala- their first Thanksgiving dinner ~-e was no mention of th« T't* 1 ^ "Even as a child Dave ALWAYS had to know where -"thm«: came from . . . " « Green is our favorite color. Especially & that charming young damsel, Miss Woodpeckers in five north-western have grone on strike. This is not, w* 1 « "f tiiosc so-called splinter movements ; "?.';Ti * -,y f , s, \&£&s.3--£r~ >0r" *' ~ <• • *a^?SS-^r-X 3":»-.-""'. t.'.^ -r.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free