Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on February 20, 1941 · Page 40
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 40

Phoenix, Arizona
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 20, 1941
Page 40
Start Free Trial

Page Four (Section Two)' Life'* Like That Arizona Republic, Phoenix, Thursday Morning, February 20, 1941 Tele phone $jj "1 couldn't help noticing we were both having milk." This Curious World By William Ferguson /%e E«3& CAME. BEFORE THE &>//^£>S BIRDS DESCENDED f=KC>AA REPTILES, AND REPTILES COPR. 1M1 BY NE* SERVICE. INC. OF ANTICOSTI, IM THE GUI_F= OF sr: IS TWO AND ONE-HALF TIMES AS LARGE AS Don't Take MY Word By FRANK COLBY IS—ARE WAS—WERE This Week's Slip o 1 the Tongue: 'Everybody were there." No. Such words as everybody, anybody, nobody, somebody, every one, anyone, no one. each, and either, are singular and take singular verbs. Better say: Everybody wa* there. Wrong: "Each of the girls were invited." In this sentence, each means "each one." Omit "the girls," and "each (one) were invited" is at once s?en to be nonsense. Right: Each of the girls was invited. Wrong: "Every one of the boys are going." One are going? No. Say: Svery one of the boys is going. Wrong: "Either one of the words are correct." Right: Either one of the words is correct, or: Either ivord is correct. Wrong: "Each one of the pupils were included." Right: Each one of the pupils was included, or: Each pupil -was included. Wrong: "Neither Jack or Jim are going." With neither, always use nor. Right: Neither Jack nor Jim is going." ANSWER: New York Rangers, hockey; Chicago Bears, prefessional football; Detroit Tigers, baseball. NEXT: Where is the source of the St. Lawrence river? Crossword Puzzle HORIZONTAL 1 Napoleon Bonaparte's son. 7 He was called King of . 10 Inward, ll'Cout 12 Father. 13 God ol war. J5 Printer's measure. 18 Money factory 18 Cow houses. 20 Afresh. 21 Stories. 23 Musical note. 241 am (contr.). 26 Zoo. 31 Guinea •(abbr.). 32 Uncouth man. 34 Housed. 35 House cat 36 Region. 38 Cares lot. 39 To implore. 40 To clink. 42 Bullfighter. 44 Beings. Answer to Previous Puzzle 45 Tiny vegetable. 47 Split 48 College . official. 49 Pleasure boat. 51 Fashioned, 52 Eternity. 53 Room recess. 55 He lived in his mother's native city, 56 Pans. The Eaglet' 14 Suture. 16 Horse. 17 He died at tt e age of , 19 Killed. 22 Growing out 25 Sailor. 27 Sex. 28 Finish. To slumber. Idant. 31 Harnessed. 33 Having a toothed margin. 35 To triumph. 37 Related by blood. 39 Stiffly neat 41 Note in scale. 43 Either. 45 Griddle. 46 Seaweed. 49 Feather scarf. •VERTICAL 2 Atmosphere. 3 Sluggish 4 Behold. 5 Gold quartz. 6 One named for another. 8 To think. 9 Horse's neck hairs. 13 He was named 50 Biblical Kapoleon II priest, •when his 52 Type measure lather . 54 Paid publicity HilPhiliips (Copyrt(bt) V C UBA ha* just had a near- revolt. It had been .getting along s o peacefully that it was beginning to lose prestige in the modern world. Add similes: As short of _a crusade against lascivious magazines as the New York crusade against lascivious magazines. » » * CALL BV DICTATORS Join our gang and have some fun Double-crossing every one! —S. H. Dewhursb * » * "The bandits wounded the policeman in the left hand. A checkup revealed that a few of the policeman's bullets had gone wild, shattering eight bottles of liquor, fortunately of an inexpensive brand."—X e w York Herald Tribune. There you go being a stern materialist again! * • • It would be funny if Hitler finally finds out from the American eagle what it means to get the bird. * • * r For More H. 1. Phillip* T L SM The Editorial r»» J Press Portraits Wmste and national defense cannot be companions; they cannot exist side by tide. One most jro! —Memphis Press-Scimitar Cranium Crackers HISTORIC SLOGANS How well do you know Amerlan history? Here are five slo- •ans which were popular at vari- us times in the history of the Jnited States; can you tell with vhat period or event they are con- «cted? 1. Too proud to fight. 2. To make the world safe for emocracy. 3. You shall not crucify mankind upon a cross of gold. 4. Forty acres and a mule. 5. Remember the Alamo. Answers Below Mopsy By GLADYS PARKER 20 d - peopie wh ° » » » 11Ving l ° be 10 ° if tt ^ tet us sit down the last been cut off by the war. , erlands have » » * other wa fe sicl y ° URESter Wh ° d ° esnlt «* ^ eat thi ngs that make him sick, Sot the dope on them. ' on narc °tic charges. Police • «»» Mnd of strike we" wa^t £ Eee fc sttkmg whiJe ^ KNOW. IT MAKE? ME HOARSE JUST LISTENING TO MJM.' Cranium Crackers Answers 1. 'Too proud to fight" was one of the slogans of Woodrow Wilson before entrance in the World war was a popular cause In the 2. 'To make the world safe for democracy" was one of Wilson's _3 "You shall not crucify mankind upon a cross of gold" is a passage from William Jennings Bryan's speech at the Democratic convention of 1896. 4. Southern colored people in he reconstruction period believed "ley had been promised "40 acres and a mule." 5. "Remember the Alamo" was Jie war crv of tl ~ "~ Out Wickenburg Way With Major Hoople Our Boarding House /EH, BUT HE WOM'T PLAY IP J RUM HIM TO DEATH -AM' A BALL VJONJ'T ROLL ER. BOUMCE IM TH' MUD/ HEY, W/OBKV WART--AIWT THERB PLEMTY PLACES TO PLAY WITHOUT WALLOWIK)' MUD? IP YOU OlONT SHADOW EASY, MY 60Y.'~«*YDU JUSTTOSSED OME MOVIE STUB IMTO fHS WASTEBASKET SO .VOO \NCMT TO THE SHOW AlONE/< THE LADY ?YHlS HAIR OMVOUR COOT SAYS YES/-*WED REO/v-*.^TOO MDUMS, I'D SAY, OFPHAND/ I 6ATUER NOU TOOK MEf? BECAUSE OP-TUB BLUISH GRAY HAIRS O^ A MALTESE CAT CM MET A REO-HWREO GtRl? PRIENO IM A MOVIE LAST AND HOW DO AND MOW COULO SHERLOCK TELL MB WHERE 1 SPENT THE EVENING? VOUR SLEEVE9.' , ME COULD!, AND TOMORROW, HE WILL T~ .TWE BCAKES- low Lone, In Person! By Jerry Siegel and Joe Shrub SHOCTLY AFTER.... MR.WAreON!OH,WWA PLEASURE BUT! AMIANDWHYNOT?- -EC, I HOPE YOU LIKE THE TVERE'STI DONT KNOW HOWHEGOTCXITOFjTOSEEYCXJSOEARUyiN-mEDfl}/! EUSTACE WATSON ENTERS HIS BCABDING HOUSE,- UNAWAB6 OP THE" SCRUTINY •OF-*** GEORGEf 1 - ^ A YOUNG LADY* PM LOIS LANE TOSEEVOU,MI3.1 OF THE PLANET. TH«rLOCXEDRCOMwONTYOU COME ifiTOTHE DINING FOOD. IFTHEBE'S ANYTHING »3T.S.ff£*!*-w^noN COULD I ASK FOC? VOUVE GOT EVEBrTHINe HERE EXCEPT-EXCEPT GWVPEFRUIT AND LETTUCE SALAD!,*- Birr THIS ISONETIMEROOM FORA LITTLE SNACK? NO HE WONT BE ABLE TO EXTOA CHAJ3SE, YOU KNOW ! PULL ANY TOCKS- MISS LANE. CONDUCTO6QF :VOUWEgE6LAD ' TOSEE ME! Guest Of Honor The Gumps ByGwEd* I DON'T HI* To BRINCr ALON6 A . :ourXE OF CHECK BOOKS' THERE'S ALWAY&A PlACg AT OUR HUMBLE HEARTH FOR.THEM TOO, EH.ANQY? UNCLE &IA UU5T PUT M1LUE ON THE THEM HESALL 6Y HIMSELF- NNHY, THE POOR BOY MUST BE H6W . DREADFUL.' NOTHIM6 SERIOUS. THE DOC MERELY ABYI5E&AWAWA, SUES SEEN WEATHER ALL \WINTER- DEVELOPED A coufaH Ft3£»ATH?FLU BW4. REAV.OC IM MOTHER WENT \W\TU HER- Boot* and Her Buddies MMMAAl^s^eMn^BB^b^i^pjij Just Like That By Edgar Martin fl£ -W^O "XrnW VOO OO»OT •OVCvwk.\fl» TU^CCT \t- »^r^ : f&^/rr r ^'ir°: **>) mfss^^^^inaa^m Hff ^5^^/Mir ] " Not Only That But Jeff Furnished ^^^^^^^^•^•^•^•^«^^«E«^^^^^^^^^^^^^TB.Tin3ff.H.W^HMr"^^™"" l ^^^^^^^TT*^.B Mutt and Jeff "HCKfr I / , •kVp.if^TC TTtll CAPTURE THE »DROPPED SHO£.' WILL YOU THROW IT By Frank Rentfrow and'Don Dickm Sergeant Stony Craig inn Lomlc In full CiHur In The Sunday Btpubll I KNOW WHAT TO 1 PO,?NAKE.ICREATE A DIVERSION AN' YOU TWO SNEAK IN WHILE I BOP THE GUARD MO/WAIT UMTIL KATT SLUGS THE GUARD YOUR DKGOISE K GOOD, TRIGGER, NOW IF KATZ 19 SURE OF HIS PART WE •SHALL Wf TRY IT KOW SNAKE WHOS GOING TO STOP ME ? Sce This Comic In Full Color "1 Pace In Tbe Sunday Republic J nd The Bug Bit Him SOME PASTY CUMT GAVE-J^i NOTICED THAT TBI!/ DO YOU THINIKTHIS ^W )S THAT SO ? FLINT'S SSS^HL^S^KM^ AULTHROUSU TMe| TULAF WOMAW TOO<K N LON/E WITH HER AND ^UwSsT^i^^|y? INMER WE WAS f W1M TUAT BAD ? ME )HOW J HE MEVER DOES IBVER S&l.^4^* ^T 14 "' S I COULDWT SET TUAT/ AJ<YTV«.MS IM A SMALL LAUSHS AMD THEY Ik SERIOUS OVER ^A. WAV _HES A VMOLE- , IM GOlNaS TO HUKJT 5HES SO NECESSARY TD MY NESS-SOPHIE SAID SHE THE SAN MOR\TZ._SHE MAY i ooNtr KNOW 5UT I'LL FIND HER. _ SEEMED TO BC STRUGGLE '

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Arizona Republic
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free