Clovis News-Journal from Clovis, New Mexico on May 9, 1965 · Page 22
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
May 9, 1965

Clovis News-Journal from Clovis, New Mexico · Page 22

Clovis, New Mexico
Issue Date:
Sunday, May 9, 1965
Page 22
Start Free Trial

Page 22 article text (OCR)

3fcto*'3J<wmal FBfcfcDOM NEWSPA1*KB au ms ? *** «Wfll».«**Wd bf theif Creator, i» fbvotJrtient, witft the stilt of freedom and that It la eve WW's dui^ Ib Gad to preserve Ms own liberty and wtpedi tin Ubert<r ether*, e'fsedwn Is self. control, no more, no less. Mt,i$ l2!'!! ttr * iB j Wl ? responsibility. fret men. to thi best of fhei? Umy, must understand and apply to dally living the great mora Thiii is dedicated to ftirnigfiin* infotmtHnn to k jtABt tkMhttMM M^H.M._^*«. i_ J *.*»_.» ______ «._ _ .* tti HA nomics and the proper'functions ... - ,. „ w w «'government frhlcb will n«t to»••££'£, ".Tj"'21 y ^fLr 6 " 6 / Pfwiote and Wserve the't own i lure anyone.) freedom and erlcouraxe others to see It* bleiwin* for onlv *h« • QUESTION- "t hav n „ «„ . ftwn understands Freedom and la free to amtmi hbnwif and all hi U-«« Jii e a ques ' WWuo*3. can h* develop to hi* utmost capabilities lit Vrmony wiu i"°," regarding your advertising the above moral prlnnlplea. Innllrv to it «««„-.—. *-_ ? 22, CLOVIS NEWS-JOURNAL She Won't Care How Yen Soy ft A * * He ff eT * T «S MESSAGE/ . n ! policy. Is It necessary for a ° f y° ur calibre to Boycott Can Bite User BOYCOTT: .oceans. Alabama could not TOWARD ANARCHY made the subject of a section? In my mind, I could I understand the economic neces- Isity, though as a subscriber this l does not seem to justify the poli- Morall y' this taw of adver- economcattack without altac - ing the whole framework of the °° '*] ™ ov1les . and our lowering American economic svst e m Vel ?' bu , t people of 8 ood The wiser heads ta thr^tSSr^ 111 ^*^^ " resistthen se trends politan centers, even if theV" u ' r lllese trends and usually oraisn 'th P ll'SJl?)! and . ^^quare for the princi- Of all the weapons in t h e arsenal of the social and political agitator, none is more dangerous -- for the user than the economic boycott. f Those who seek to employ it usually praise the street dem"- ! ni^'Vhi^ vlut " c lul /" e P"nci- to their advantage often a r eionstrators and riot specialist £ nrtnHn f H OUr he f ta f e '" surprised to discover that it is!know that this inteSS a two-edged weapon, inflicting;ship is a fact of Amer i c a H • n « Decalogue. injury on whoever picks it up (economic life. They see t h e -«-~ Ur iH m es are . frail & 111 - it and wields it. Moreover, it is a,peril in any grave disruptioli " weapon that, when used or ! by means of" a boycott. threatened, frequently antago- j Knowing that his propos a 1 nizes the American public. imust surely produce dissent The Rev. Martin Luther from around'the country whvnao n, King, Jr., who has proved him-!did the organizers of thp <vri , f e ,u 5 m m" and boys who self a master of organizi n gjthetic crisis in Alabama sny "; read , these ad ?. The ads are lurid conflict where there previously ^sist in calling for a boycSt *~ Son w^?^of g to ?° W"' has been peace, order and.The fair-minded citi™ V« h uS° n ' Would not a <*>** of ethics gradual progress, unqeustion-lonly conciserThaf he niSl! te^JT*^"! ^^ by ably overstepped himself when:attempting to redte^laS iScTvice"' WelC ° med ^ 3 he urged a boycott on Alabama!to conditions of per m a n e n t j "T. . ' products. His call almost im-| strife and chaos want to rpnrn L. J ve .. cn J°y ed reading your mediately brought an unfavor- d u c e those same condS P PGr ^ past , eight or nine able response from some of his!from coast to St In, lori l^ff"- 8 , 1 " 1 W ° Uld a PP reciate ' a " strongest supporters. The New;the fomenters of strif? havp nli r com . ment on this P r °b- York Times, for example, which -vested interest in tn^ni&^^S&g^ 8 mA u JT any dan 8 ers he , fires of immorality , • u- is , lng of the cur ' ™n Whl ° h a ? pe , ar ' daily per JUSt ncreases in the has helped create the King cial c myth as the Gandhi of Ameri- States. ca, found that it could not go along with a boycott. Indeed . Jt can "^ sg en from examin- dlUllg Wllll a UUyuUll. 1IIUCBU . ~ w "s.v.1 xiuin CAdllllll- the national response has beeni' n § the ca se study represented «*_ u —« n ii_. ji__ ;___ ! nV tn^ AlaKntvio 4-**/-.i<Ki t i_ _ . United ANSWER: A newspaper is a common carrier like a railroad It has a responsibility. We know of no railroad that refuses to American Way carry all kinds of commodities generally disapproving. troubles that , y au Kinas OI commodities S« A*! unless thg y a '-e explosive and i divisions that already exist as .improvements for any group. | ' a result of revolutionary Nation's Press that a boycott would do severe -.-•-economic damage to the v e r y possible, group of citizens that Rev.! s orne King says he wants lo help. How a\vone could believe his effort in behalf of j(j|11 , rights is sincerely h e 1 p f u 1,'f a n. l rather than coldly political, is! | hard to understand after his; i boycott proposal. (Industrial News Review) WHAT MIGHT IIAVK BEKN There is a somber irony in the fact that this year makes the 20th anniversary of the t'mt- ed Nations and tha't commemo- L'xtensive rat ive medals are to be sold m made to ""-^'rve what is called inter- disobedi- national ('"-operation Year 1%'t. , against U.S. policy in Viet ; ence demonstrations in selected That bra v e phra 1 -'' brings Nam, will be forcibly removed cities "all summer long" Stu- back the high hopes that were and arrested. dents already are being asked to h( ''d the world over when tin„ , , , ., „ . ^ sinn pledges to participate ^ came into being in San P^er, Speaker John McCormack. D- IM ans for these affa,.-; call for ^ranrisro. Once a C a,n. then- the responsibilit t TTi' ' f- 5 , 8 " , S . Olti ^ !eti e . x ' r a sit-ins and lie-ins in public was th<1 feeling that was Ix-irn news nr aHvorticinn tUot ; ^ '' 1Ce measu!es OI tllls 1 )UI ":buildings. ohstructinc major '" liiifi ~ 'hat the war to <>n<! Hbelous adXerUSing that 1S not .5 )OSC - thoroughfares, and march ins «'«" had been fought From l Undi-r the law. demonstrations wi ") <"' without permits All now "» t! >'' nation tactics will be attempted R e1lu ' r - would see that reason 11 t C f 1 / 'il f VI 1 I I. ..... By D. R. Segal Editor, Brownsville (Texexas) Herald It occurs to us we may not always have been entirely fair with that fine body of Civil Service martyrs who operate all the bureaus, agencies, commissions and miscellaneous baggage and clutter of the federal government. Call it the 1776 Syndrome, if you will. Those of us who have been purposefully exposed to the Declaration of Independence since childhood, either by an extremist parent or a batty teacher, arc inclined lo equate government employes with that dismal complaint of the earliest Americans: "He has erected a multitude of new offices and sent hither swarms of officers to harass jour |>oo[)li' and eat out their substance." i Obviously the product of (he right wine lunatic fringe i. Well, let's forget that crack about "swarms" as being prejudicial and leading the witness. •How about the jefes, hallhoys. runners and gacgle of satraps jWho have the responsibility of iprptendinc to put into efff-c! all ! of the melancholy, irrational. l contradictory and even incom- iprehensible dictates of the Con- lcrc<O What >ort of folks are I they? ; For one thini' t!w ar* 1 smarter than anybodv e!*r you''! c^mc acros^ because tii"-, lia 1 , e to make decisions of t.i^to am! ;r tent that Uea\-en itself wc:.'<i 'cave to (he conscipn--!' or w ':::]) (if the iniluidiia' Wi- l:a\e ;:; mind as a haivh <<\:\:r t :''case No. 2.' ) rt'A-17('.,V as '!"(•;.!.! by an examiner for the \.itj ,•••,,' He!, .!: .11- I!,.a.-,i ;,:••! .-;>, ,.., :....• "f tiit- KM <;:.,;.(!'• \ a!'. •-. «;.,. 'V.M','. n! T, \,, :• .,.,,, • , he alleged because of his known union activity the company re- jscinded his "pan dulce" time. N'ow, pan dulce is Spanish for "sweel bread," or sweet rolls, as we would say. Most, of the good paisanos of the valley take ia pan dulce break a few times a day. Indeed, some of them make a profession of this amiable custom. Well, said the company, never mind ahmit rescinding the pan dulce break. Subject employe was in I ho habil of whistling at fjirls as he tooled along in the company, and perhaps the entire natural "as industry, a bad name llmv about that? The wheels of government began to turn. Depositions, testimony, cross-examination. Legal counsel for the government conferred with legal counsel for the company and the union. Organ- i/er«. straw bosses, superintendents, company e x c c utives, NLHR employes imtf and mulled In due time the vast machine emitted ;i decision: The company mav not rescind pan dulce time because of a man's union activities llow- evfr. it is no! a privilege of empl.nmcnt that a man should he pcrmitled to whistle at girls n citmpam time and in the rii'iipanv vi'h.i'.e< The compa- r\ wa- commanded to restore '\v pan d ; i'ce privileges and the 1 :v,:i'.i--, i- -A.I, ordered b% thp . ••<..•;•,,,,;,• ,.,f The Cnitcd vates li whistle at girls only A ;•.'•!] !t :>,;{•. apparent lo the .'I'.' ' .:.:- I'.'.: . I!..i' lie was not • "'' '•'•'•' ••'• !"•' .'('.' "! '.':'• comp.'inv ••: i" 1 : t °: n:.r!.: 0:1 t n;r,;>anv time a 1 :'! <•" >'i .1 c <n;;>a-r. vehicle!'• ' • ••;• .; ' .-• "'••! iVr'! .'''! .:'..''• • .1;-! - 'i 1 . .if!!: s n! [JOV(•• ••;•.'• ,.-,;.,,,-.,.. ,(-,, • e.tJi.'l;.; • ••• : ••• ;. • •:-:•'; ::,•.-.'. be u,,r!:i '••." ••"•' ' ' ^-•'-'•. ::•-• •. -i.v." to n e v. i Some neonle hive A' IHUT me law. uemonsirauon.s """ <» wuimm IH.-I imi> .\n ••• ^ mt-i .m^ n>3 help. , u .}", v a socal j pri ..,jj. W0n '!„ Some discriminating poopl? be- on Capitol Hill arc parred unless these tactics will he attempted Re1lu>r - WO »W « vfl that reason r .S^lsS*K*-^^Sf5 ! 3^wS-"«^= ItT J h L D ° ttor S "Y S lea'- blwhylonTe o the ATabJ^ publicity-sceking stu- "This is_ a very serious un- , H . netl . Ho^cho, th n "> * " \ '' p 1 '"^' AMM ( ' ; ' ; '. >r his,'mnr,.h 0 rc „ ,i „ j • , D f ma Ine y are m the home and have dent protests dertaking said Uoollj n one have been tiw fu.n ,>( .*, t v » tjl v% ' ' sf^" l ?±^r±iX ll hZ5fi.^?K wa ' 1 "" 8 - ttem has ^"YT" r uss n- ••™ m -*?™*«$*£». %*.?%',!%^ u r. -v-,••••-, , j^i.^j „,,.•: were 1Ile J oeneve It IS not Wise to a V e n MeCormaek hv fortpral ands Of neon C Wl be COinC to ternrntnlinn on,I «»„...„ ,, >_ l w -^' '•»•"••• •M.." ;-"!,; \ ^t.ri!...'ati-»n !' These acts undoubtedly were The boycott proposal is a Premediatated. They had a pur- .-rt_-i_-i __T- i; _, . , . _ nn co namely, to shock people, political deed, for Rev. King surely must know that such an effort could engender counter-boycotts and the trouble would be compounded. Suppose all Americans were to to break down established cus- They believe it is not wise to try to keep the youths from learning iabout life. There already is too much of V .. VH *,MV -..»,* fc, «.«* ^.WUJ t J K-/W ilJUL.ll Ul toms, and to promote chaos, a tendency to protect people What has happened in A1 a- from making mistakes. Would investigators. i i "• • • • »•* --—-.. •••fc«*K*<i < ^ »i4*oi.«r*Ch). IF UlliU ( \\J i_ * * l • bama -- and what is happening the newspaper not be assuming : ^f 0 " e , a , rllei ~u t , h ,uo c «„ .-M,R-, ILC.MS were 10 in Mar t'" Luther King's boy-'the role of government which ! r the P ut)Ilcl >' settle their differences in this! cott P r °P°sal. which he p e r- seems more and more to be try-: aus P lccs of the Students for_a manner. The pitting of state s ' sts ' n S°ing ahead with--can- i"R to protect people from their! crallc Soc ' et >'- Some 15.- against state, region again st !not be understood apart froni freedom of choice? 000 reputed students from the region, and special interest' 3 nationwide effort to create a; As Herbert " against special interest would P° werful produce unprecedented hostility i in and economic chaos in the Unit-'"" cd States. I jail-" j profit in raking over tortured These secret plans were form-: Federal authorities definitely'ground. But the world was nev- ulated at a series of meetings < know that last year the Kremlin er more disordered and that, following the so-called march on established a huge "global so!- tragically, is true at a time ano. luuuwiiig me so-caiieo. marcn on '•T"""^" < -« « num.- ^muai M>:- n .Jt,n.un.>, i» nuu ai a unie Washington earlier this month "darity" fund to finance Commu- when its resources and incrcd- under the publicly - announced n ' st instigated and led student it>le scope of knowledge are niisnifpu nf tho ctuHnntc f,^ * agitation throughout the world more than sufficient to m a k c this purpose. $100 million possible a civilization brilliant allocated for operations in almost bi'\rind imamning The '.'..S. and Latin America in t-'\ medal is a tribute to what i might have been - not what is more was bringing his third wi/e c °tt of unaersiooa apart from neeuom 01 cnoice' n.|/uiv. u .-nuucms »nnn mu ,, ,, , , ' tionwide effort to create a, As Herbert Spencer said, "To East and M^west participated JfT. 1 ^ and Latln Amcrll>a in 'rful anarchist movem e n t protect a man against his folly jin tnat affair ' 1J6 ° ic United States. The boy- is to fill the world with fools.'i As reported in this column last A top governm ,. n t official re- is a key device used by If a newspaper started to cen-l week ' »"« W - E B - ^uBois Clubs. cent!y to!d con «, ressiona i lcad . chists to shatter a work-' sor thetater advertising because ! branded b - v PH1 Director J. Kd- Prs . ' " "-.• ^*"-^ uacu uy < -• - ------ r -,-^ U v U .v^u iu V.CM- anarchists to shatter a work-' sor thetater advertising because . ! 11 was su SRestive, it would have igar Hoovc r ' The truth is that the Ameri- ing economy Every responsl-! 11 was su S n econo -'l ' 10 censor a '"Marxist group ' :. Tlu> outbreak of student aci- can economy is profoundly in-'ble citizen in the United States' 10 censor some wom en's wear- j spawned by the Communist Par- tation and lawlessness at the I'n- ter-rolated. Alabama's cotton'needs to understand how the mg a P r ' are ' advertising that is l - v - P !a . vor a 1(>a(lin B tmdercov- ivt;rsity of California, and the and steel, for example, go into I boycott plan fits into the over-. SU f ge J 5t . 1 , Ve - i?V?^ '" or "f ni/ing an(i direct ' demonstration in Washmgton scores of products finished Injalf scheme of braking d o w n \ t ™* f,,"?.^ 3 ?" »«empt« mg this marciv oarllor ^ m(m ^ - n wlm . h mi . letters To v!).-'.l!d We take" 1 .\r; ( i u'i.i- ;,:,.)•.;• l»<vi.!,» arvl ^kiT,;,,.': \ I .!.-) r-,..' ;-..' ;,',. ; •, • :•' \ an;i in the |js »{ !•-<,;;; ,! .,;.,; <«iit»!roi>i;-,i: vai 1 , w a*.-: ; • -• !' , have In-en knu^n '.-, ,..,.•..• ;• •.. , ; ^onir.g In <'. t ';n.' ar:-, • •. - • : . , wise t<> -at a- •:•.'.],• i-t r:-... . ',...•• . • any M-.-I\ i« !n (j.i.jv ;•,,. •.,•;•;. ,. ' Icssnes-. of till- (..'! ••..'•>.; • .:•• ',! f-n' it '.s i!! >(<••!;> \» :>••<*;,:<•> '.••.-.". : filiftv bdi! them .:i w.,:, : .1: .; ^ • ,T!: ' s,,ri-»i j- M .^. • • ' •:''. '., w ; e'lr-'.-pr ,, ( . ar K(1 , t( , r We the public are often scores of products finished in,all scheme of braking down 1 , nd lf a ,, n ,f^ s P a Pf attempts. ">fi ""« march. oarllt , r thi> mon , h jn w)u other states and across the;American capitalist society i|° cens0 ''an things that are real-: The DuBois Clubs are equally merwus Communist, were in- »M- me pimuc are on _ . .. g harmful it would refuse tojbehind-the-scenes in (he Capitol volved. stem directly from the g-n- when it com., t<, civmg isoone 01 ^ 3 ^ ? dvert ' s '"^ r^ 1 ;' nvasion tlie students will at- Kremlin global plan Thev fo!- praise to someone most deserv^ •*_ •t~*~M I P% ! land would learn of cigarettes; That is par? of a "rivil d.s- tern. This^a new'sixl'h'cLjmn '^ Brazil Makes Proqres$'S«Ws %s u aSi^^jr^nSr^v^e' 11 "' 3 "'" l)f tho Kmnlin " >-^ ki y.rrs'; ne ; 'h!i^'nAinf r « ! he .K P K re !l! S .u 3 " cities hetween May 3 and 8. Aim T!' e , lefl ^ MHl , . S '!J, fl 'i nt . r ° m " s '' rv!ct ' s K' vt ' n b >' on<> of >' olj r 1 *U-» I,,.. T. l.,0..i _... v . ... ^ Everybody's Business Against Reds, By SAM CAMPBELL .infiltrated the Goulart regime Barron's. a national business But meanwhile also the dedi- publication, this month salutes cated anti-communists were at Communism and inflation The inside story as to how this setback for Catroism was accomplished is known to a few persons in Southern California, some of whom were the instruments of destiny in this particular case and in Brazil. The lessons learned in British Guiana spilled over into Brazil. Books were translated into Portugese New sound tracks were dubbed onto the movies. Funds were gathered for publication. Brazilian newspapers took up the crusade. suppressing news that is not libelous, we Cannot see that we should assume the arbitrary of depriving some people that thev want. are limited to general human relations questions that will improve the well-being of all mankind on this earth. Questions are limited to general human relations questions that will improve the well-being of all mankind on this earth. have been Fidel Ca.tio s bridgehead to the South Amem-an continent The Com- miuiist on the spot was one Cheddi Jagan who by virtue of the India settlers m British Guiana was a strong contender for prime minister. Several residents of Orange and Los Angeles counties perceived the danger and undertook the financing of an educa- ttonaJ campaign to let the Guian- ans understand what they were II for. Books were translated, moUon pictures were made. found a recentivp anS Ja/an s among Jdga/i s of whom were Negroid. A»other stroke was the transportation of Indian anti-corn mu- aisle from the State of Kerala !• India to British Guiana. These waited among Japan's Indian Nooeueless, the came to power. his margio of vie- W«f fip tWo taat to was unto fflBMUdstp bis power, W*s topfiled ia a sub&e to (jae ojeaafime, **r« «*k«yj a to Brazil They Communist endeavors _. time came, the stadium was ...., ed to capacity. In fact, it wajs^ filled ahead of time — by Cathq-l lie women tolling their rosaries 1 in a prayer against commy-' nism. pre «* ( - h f S e A Ma , nha tafl W f m Los Ange!es la ^ to ™ m up su ^" rt tor a f? f ucatlon ^ r 1 ^ A "> r If °' ° r -, P K[ tU f es suitable for use in ; effort. Fortunately, J had brought a collection of this material wit]i me to th« interview and wa|> able to present it. Of course, the struggle witji communism will continue. The Communists didn't drop dead, over one small setback. But they have their weakness, and it is time when they will be disarm r l d ideologically. That will cornel to pass when you and 1 leari|i that the central issue in thi|> great cosiest is "coercion ver-i RUS voluntary coperaiion." > withdrawal of I' S forces from Viet Nam. •se objectives are exactly Hanoi, Peking and Moscow. The Students for a Democratic Society is successor to the Intercollegiate Socialist Society organized in 1905. SOS claims a membership of some I 50<J with chapters on 41 college campuses. Its constitution describes it as ian amphitheatre in Rome, was begun by Vespasian, on the site of part of Nero's famous Golden House, and was inaugurated by Titus in 90 A.0. The outer wall i< four stories high and the structure is made partly of concrete. The seal* are supported on concentric and radiating vaulted corridors. It probably seated from 40,000 to 50,000 per- ftp£* fc dents and faculty, united to work toward a society in which the people have control of the decisions that affect them and the resources on which pendent." LOOKING FOR THOl BLF- Paul Booth, national director of SDS, presided over the secret meetings that decided on the May 3^8 "civil disobedience" demonstrations in various cities particularly on Capitol Hill. It was also determined to put on a "national teach-in" in St Mark's Episcopal Church. in southeast Washington, on May 15. Faculty members from a number of campuses are being recruited for this affair. Importantly assisting in the undertaking is a newly-formed faculty- organization calling itself the International University Committee for a Public Hearing on Viet Nam, headed by a University of Michigan professor. With the letter's aid. Booth told his SDS confreres, the St. Mark's "teach-in" will be piped by leased lines to some 50 campuses, peace groups and unions There was no indication how all this is being financed Booth brushed aside questions on that. land this year It is bein^ ex plained this junket has been stepped "because all student* are needed to take part in civil disobedience demonstrations idirring the summer " As far back as March, the national headquarters of the On- Hois Clubs sent a directive to its brandies throughout the .country calling for full backinp jof demonstrations against the I government's Viet Nam policy iThis communication also offered ;to supply "pamphlets, petitions, 'leaflets and posters" with no indication of their source. "For the first time in main- declared this significant communication, "there is actually a debate raging in the •••ouniry over our foreign policv in the Far East . Significant voices in labor, religion and government have spoken out against our present policy. "If carried forward stepped up and coordinated this could be a most healthy development in American politics. . . .We 1 |are of the firm opinion that at ! this moment it is possible to mobilize massive support for a ; movement to brinjj peace to Viet •Nam. . ," Master — 1 expect six clergymen to dine with me on such a day Butler — Very good sir Are they High Church or Low Church, sir? Master f Astonished > — What on earth can that signify to I you? Butler — Everything, sir If ^they are High Church they'll drink; if they are Low Church, 'they'll eat! . .-... ,._,-. . b o y from .November until the prev flit time and I lee! that in- i-, most outstanding Hi.-, personal appearance is above reproach, moral standards lugh, Ins amis in life may be obtained m any field that he mav choose to go into He has outstanding salesmanship ability and J feel that he should be given the honor of being nominated as carrier boy of the month 1 have never seen L o n n i e anywhere that he didn't speak was very ct/urteous. gentlemanly and had a warm smile which he passed out freely to ever>,one near He to stop and any of his customers may ask of him. Again let me say what a derful boy and paper you have in this fine young „,.. tleman. 1 hoi*- that you will consider giving Lonnle a small spot in your paper, so that oth- know what a fine person he is to know and have for a carrier. Sincerely. ! Johnny I). Blake 320 Itoss I EDITORS NOTE Lonnie is. indeed, an outstanding carrier boy. He was named "Outstanding Carrier Boy for 1964 in Clovis" and was honored during a convention at Santa Fe October. ilia'elv after- f;.", <( r «• cau^t.t and n- t : ;,w,d ,,, : t'i ! !'''" . . . ' v * Kiev ;,;,. \,, t,,. ,...,;.,.(! !! :.,•> . .. Mot tlr e.i'C!! , t/ I t'.;«\e ;, te;;.-,;. .-> •;:• / ", nude! m\ a: !iis .-; ',,,( A !•'.,)'»•! Wba 1 can 1 do f»r \-.\\-. A • Che ; k W." : > , ;- .1 -., ', r •' to determine whi-ther •»• i, .. t ••• -..-.i h....- a ?,;:,..,- .;::,- -, ,- ;•• '••' f..- U-L,,',!; If >..:; aa\.- :.,. v'. : 'ia !>.' i"" : -1"' I'-mctliir!.' t'. ; ••!!:>•, i !t If Dot, ki'ep the le.'H^; <);•• and clean b\ fivqui-n', sna-, .:}.• , ( 'Hid the da.l\ use i.f ar an! ;HT!>;puant Thesf pjvp.iiat.i'. 1 !- ' W ll! !!'.' h«-!|> U!l'e-.s 1,!:.. . '.••(•!•- I !. f jH-n-i an iron ! After the :- a t'radua! There is no m " !!vV to bur "' ; - !! ^l a way to to Pruriom PurH» CONSClt-KCE — The voice that tells you not to do some- I thing after you have do»e it. j TO LAUGHTER. The bright coinage of the bank of good will. May mankind never cease to' 'produce heroes. :

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page