Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 28, 1952 · Page 4
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June 28, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Saturday, June 28, 1952
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Arkinua (Etwra MMOCI COMPANY fA lUkttM TtHmttt~lmtTli INt InMrtd at th* poil ollke al faytlttvllH, Ark.. «a gecond-Cla«t Mall Matur. tan E. Owtiwii. VlH »m.-Cwai«tI T*4 m. writ*. UUM MEMBER Or THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Tht AuocUlfd Pr*u U *xcluslvet»' tnlllltd In tht UM far rtpubhtation of aii ni'wi dlspatrhea crtdlMd ta It or not otherwise crcdittd In thli ptMr tnd alto th* local n«v/s publlihed herein. All rifhta of republlcation of special dla- patch** ntnln are alao rratrvtd. f UMCK1PTION RATM (b» carrtwi Mall 'till In WuhlnglOfl. Brntn*. tin Ark. ami Aitair cntuitr, oiu PM n. "An"mafi"pajraM* in aimiiei Amllt ClmilaH«« An injry m»n u t i r r r t h up strife, and · furinun rh»n »hnnndeth in --Proverbs 29 ;22 Edltor'i Note: The TIMES In »lad to npen ltd editorial columns to the members of Ih* Ministerial Alliance, who have agreed to furnish an tdltoriil each Saturday. Vlewi «xpre««fd «rf tho» of tht author. Sabbath Day Observance Sabbath Day cbsfrvtncf has bpen a iourc* of confunion from the t i m e of the Old T«»t»m«nt rlayn. t h » Nw Te»t»mfnt diyi, »nd cnntiniiM to bf a problem in t h * modern 20th Cr.ntury. We do not propone: to imwer all th« problems rHative to this lubJMt in this tditorful, but hop* to lw« Horn* worthwhile unjrifMliona. to the reader. The Bible i*. thf hfit source nf i n n t r u r - tlon conctrnini? thf Sabbath f)«y. In Exodui 16:23 we read t h e a d m n n i t i o n nf God to the iBraelitm t h r o u g h His s r r v n n t Monea, "And H* said u n t o them. Thin Is thtt which thf Lord h a t h said. Tortyrrnw In the rent of thf Holy Sabbath u n t n the I/ord: Baku t h a t which ye will bakf today, ·nd teethe that, ye will scrtho; And t h a t which remaineth over lav up for you t o h« kept until the Morning." In Exodus 20:10 we find thene words, " R u t the Seventh d»v I* thf Sabath of thf Lord thy God: In it thou »h»lt not do any work, thoti nor thy *on, nor thy d a u g h t e r , thy Manservant, nor thy Maidservant, nor thev cattle, nor thy tinnier that is w i t h i n they Rates." It is not *ur desire to diwuss whether we should tine Saturday or Sunday as Siih- tuth, but we with to diwuns the necessity of one day n'wk brine ?e.t aside for the purpose of worship of God Hnd rest. How- ^tr, we do take thf position Sunday is the proper day for such, berimse t h a t was the e1»y our Lord arose from t h e tomb. It would appear that careful examination" of the above quoted scriptures would he nufficient evidence t h a t m a n y of our local business firms should be closed nn Sunday. Much has been s n i t l about t h e grocery stores' remaining own, which we *ree should be closed in liirht of t h e Bible. There are »otne t h a t would place all the responsibility of these ]il«cos of business being open upon the onemtors. However, If neople t h a t are called C h r i s t i a n s would quit pstronizfnr these establishment?, the operators would be forced to close, because they would not make expenses. Fayet.te- ville boasts of her m a n y churches, but t h e members are violating the principles nf the poor moral conditions t h a t exist in our city. Ai a minister, I feel t h a t it is not only my duty to see that these businesses be clojted on Sunday, hut t h a t the operators be encouraged to lead then- families to the church of their choice to worship every Sunday. The bu«ine?s t h a t will nllrw it's employes Sunday off to rest, enjoy w«r- shi,i and his f a m i l y , will f i n d t h n t (lie morale of t h e employes will h» much letter, which will in t u r n be an asset to the business. , C ? mm( " 1 " nsp lpl1 -' »s t h a t it rs essential that a few husinfs* places should he open nn S u n d a y : such as. hospitals, pen-' vator plants, service s t a t i o n s , restaurants, and drusr stores. However, a system or rotation should he arranpod a m o n f r thf various Jynes of businesses to h a n d l e t h i s I mipht add t h a t t h e m n t i v r - b e h i n d being "pen on such occasions should he "service far nthtrt" aad not fliwsetal rain. Somt placei in Arkansas, druf stores have worktd out a luccemful ivitem, while oth- trs failed becauM their m a i n busineia wat not to i«ll drug*, hut everything clat. W* all concede t h a t sometimea tht "ox (rtU in t h e d i t c h , " and must h« pulled nut. But too m a n y peopl« purposely puah tht ox in t h e d i t c h . In I s a i a h S8:13 we rend, "If thou turn away thy foot from the Sabbath, from do- hij; t h y pleasure on my Holy day." America is plagued w i t h a "craze" of pleasure seeking. All of us m u s t have some pltai- ure. but there are some types of pleaiure t h a t are not considered u p l i f t i n g Sunday, in our local city is shout the same aa ariy other day in the week except a good many r f t a i l storfs are closed. But the amusement houses are wide open. In a few towns the t h e a t e r doesn't open on Sunday. Some wait u n t i l after 9 o'clock to open t h e i r shows on Sunday n r i f h t . However, a check on Sunday niirht will show more people in t h e t h e a t f r t h a n in church. Can we blame Ihe operators alone.? No, because if the church people would gn to church and live w h a t I hey profess the t h e a t e r man would not have to open at all on Sunday nifht., but could a t t e n d Sunday evening services. We t r u s t t h a t the public will study about, the prevailing conditions in our nrea. Ours is a w o n d e r f u l c o m m u n i t y , hut. lei's make it even a greater place to live, hfcause we observe the S a b b a t h day and live (rood lives the o t h e r "six dav.o" too. The Rev. .loe filyn Cordell, Pastor Church of the Nar.arene THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round ·r DHCW PEA MOM Washington--President Truman has betn giving a series of hlghly-nff-the-record hut significant dinner parties for m»n only. Some of thf top bigwigs of thf Democratic p«rty attend, though there have also been on* or two normally considered Republicans. Onf recent dinner included Owighl Palmer, head of thf General Cable Company in Si. Louis; Hoy Fniehauf. m a n u f a c t u r e r of Frurhauf Trailers; Robert Smallwoori. head of Lipton's Tea: mid Owen Cheatharn of Georgia-Pacific Plywood. Frunk MrKlnney. Democratic n a t i o n a l chairman, attends nil the dinner*. Guests assemble around 7 and d r i n k u n t i l 7:30 when the president joins t h e m and is introduced In the Democratic "vestrymen" hy MrKin- ney. At one of thr lalesl dinners they s»t down to · s u b s t a n t i a l roast beef menu, d u r i n g which thr president, in excellent humor, more than kept up his fnd of thr conversation. Hii Meas of thf political rare were p a r t l r u - larly interesting. Several of thf guests told him hf ought to run again, that he \v«s thf only Democrat who could win. To this Truman replied t h a t the Democrats could win no matter whn.m th* Republicans nominated. "I don't want to bf anothfr Benjamin H u r r i - aon." thf president rontimifd. "You know what happentd to him. He was rwlerted at thf age of M and they carried him out [«ft first. I don't plan to hf carried out t h a i way." He went on 1o »ay that he hud 10 or 1.1 more yearn of his life to live and he planned to enjoy them. Truman also talked about the problems of being president, and the constant strain under which he has to work. "Why only the other day we were almost at war." he observed, hy way of proving his point. At about P p. m.. shortly a f t e r the dinner, a cable was brought in on a silver tray. T n i m n n read it and smiled. "Things look better." he said. "The cable's from Acheson." "That Communist!" enelaimett a suest. presumably trying to he faeetitious. Truman, however, took the wisecrack strintislv. "Yes." he said, " t h a t Communist who's over in Europe rich! now persuading the French and Germans to fight thf Russians." * *· * Inside story bfhind thf bombing of the hv- di'o-plertrir works along the Yalti is t h a t the British gave permission for the attack a long time «go--BO long ago thfy had forgotten about Rack in September, the British wfrf demanding assurances that we would not bomb across thf Yalu. As part of our agreement not to bomb Manchurisn bases, we drew tip a list of targets t h a t we wanted complete freedom to bomb. All these targets were In Korea and definitely on t h e list wrrr Ihe hydro-electric plants on t h e Korean side of the Yalu. However, this did not constitute permission for our Far Eastern commander to go ahead and bomb the plants, as far as Washington was concerned. It onlv save us a free hand to do so. as far as the R r i t i s h were concerned. The f i n a l decision to bomb was based on a second look at Russian intentions. These intentions probably should remain secret at this lime However, based on this new Intelligence evaln-' ation, Gen. Mark Clark sent Washington · list of tarcet. t h a t he wanted permission to homh This l i s t was submitted about four weeks ago, and tl,e nvdro-elerlric p l a n t s were on the list. At t h a t time tbe joint c h i e f s approved of the bombing .'nst a few days before the actual strike Clark They'll Do It livery lime ...». J ,---. By Jimmy Hatlo FETLOCK MS so FED UP HE QUIT **S CCJHR^4IHS OPF1CE JOB FOR A MAH'S UPE ON THE BOUMOIStf AWllJ- 2. X3U euesseo rr-Me's 3"° IST4rJT PUPSe/?,RDUR DKKS BELOW WKTER LINE OK THE S.S, DEEPDITCM- Battle of BonkflHUl th Our immediate business, there- submitted thr proposed targets a c n i n , and the Joint Chiefs iftain jive the nkay. That was the byplay t h a t preceded Ihe d r a m a t i c mission. Thus Clark hid permission not only from Washington but from London. W W W White-mancd Pat Mi-Carran. t h r en.railed "Senator from Spain." who also happens to rep- present N e v a d a , shook hands on a bnrkstasp deal to enrich Spain by an extra $25,00(1,000 the other day. The deal was made behind the scenes w i ' h Foreign Relations Chairman Tom Cnnnally, Texas Democrat, who was f i g h t i n g to nvp foreign m i l i t a r y aid from sweeping ruls. MrCar- ran agreed to vote a«iinst t h e cuts if Comiallv would approve fZ.VOOfl.OOO more aid for Spain. ' The Nevactan kept his bargain on the first roll calls. He voted against a billion-dollar cut, then against $.100,000,0(10 TMt and a $400.000.000 cut. Finally his Spanish amendment was called up. "I am offering n amendment which provides that Spain shall be allocated an additional »2.VOOn,OOfl of the fund* a v a i l a b l e under t i t l e one." explained McCarran. Ordinarily, the Senate will approve any amendment that is acceplable to t h p r o m m i t t e p concerned. So Connally. (nip to his h a r a a i n . .innnunced: "I will agree to carry the amendment to conference." Thorp was no f u r t h e r discussion, and the a m e n d m p n t passed by a routine voice vote. But with the $25.000.000 for Spain safely pa.vspd. McCarran renewed on his promise tn C h a i r m a n Connally. On the very next vote, hp did an ahout-switch and voted for a $580.000,000 rut in foreign military aid. Hot under the collar. Connally marched up to him and whispered loud pnoujh for the gallery to hear: "I thought when you were bought, voii stayed bought." The red-faced McCarran tried to shush him up. but Connnlly repeated the whisper a little louder. The Senate has seldom seen a more brazen exhibition of legislation by backstage deals. W W W Brazil, long the best friend of the U.S.A. tn Uuin America, appeared to be pooling off not long ago. But now w i t h the advent of new Ambassador Walter Moreira-Salles and the visit of Secretary of State Acheson to Rio, the old bonds are being cemented again. Ever since the Spanish-American war, Brazil has always put her Navy and sometimes her Army at the command of Ihe United States. One of the great bonds between the two countries hiis been thp American national drink -- coffee -which comps largely from Brazil. But Senator Gillette's crusade against Brazilian toffee «row- ers. plus agitation by the Communist psrty in Brazil, tarnished the lustre of this alliance.' Now, however, alert young Ambassador Moreira, as envoy to Washington, together with the selection of a friendly new minister of war, Gen. Ciro do Espirito Santo Cardoso, is expected to change the picture. Inexperienced travelers at sea. notes Stanley Ropers, always grow panicky and begin regret- t i n g their past sins when their ship heads into a heavy gale. But when the same ship is groping her way slowly through an impenetrable fog. the same travelers go calmly to bed and sleep like logs. Yet, paradoxically, points out Mr Focers. the greatest peril at spa is thp fog. It has been the cause of more disasters than all the storms t h a t ever blew. W W W A lovely lady was to be honored by the He- public of Francp with a Legion of Honor medal. She arrived in a low-cut, strapless Dior creation. President Auriol whispered to his aide, "Shall we attempt to pin it on her. or play safe and send it to her hy parcel oost?" THR ITnHTi *f~r~ttr CirtU · ·«· ··Hr' lmmtf»4 *ff T*r*tl*B fFlaiHllnit !· Ihp Strmu AHA tkr ·inllTr irr** (· h · hWar« frr»- nrt !· fAta t*tn liarlra br rarl*- 4aj IwlitrBBiB. Se«fi mllrr PMV- rnmrr'* ·rrlvft!, ttrB. nHrll. wlf* flf · (··)!*(? pmfrnmflr. wn. ttl*btt*4 Una I · I f r hT b«4r AlftliPt**". )1ac* to my tent, booted and in my whipcord breeches, I pulled a sweater over my head, thrust a beret into the tquare pocket of my leather jscket and. with Susie | pulling on her leash ahead of me, j I ran up the mountainside. Run| ning from chimps of buckbrush to ] Mrs. OrdeU lay untouched, alone, j a sheltering tree to partially hide I from 9:45 in the morning until me from the men below, I went Death in the ·y Wto H ffir 2O thit wm Slnr- VIII it. F.lsif Martinson, juFt before we arrived last night at 8:30. Thats' awful! It involve? everyone of you in complicity to the crime. Where wert you, Doctor?" I answerM before Hr. Roberts had a chanro, telling the Sergeant up, up into th* wilderness. Then across the small »nd nhal- low canyon down which rushed the Mm* stream that passed my tent, I mw someone. Indian-like, he made no sound as he walked, yet my eyes that thf Doctor did try to make [instantly drawn to him. He wa Mr. .Tames let him do something short, barrel-bodied, clothed "James, eh?" said D u n c · n the woman who looked like! quietly. Then he looked sharply me. had been murdered. I r e a l - ' a t us both. "You're both smart. _ri?rd that 1 must make Serjeant i By the way. Roberts, how did you 'Duncan believe 1 vn no relation.'set nut of t h e l.odgc and up i n t o 1 told him the who; · story rifiht | th« hayloft without Mnrguard or [down to thr dis.'ovrry we ' - i d i m e seeing you?" just made, t n a t my car was gnnr. Tho Doctor Rrinnrd delightedly. Sfrwunl Duncan listen*!, t h e n ! " W h i ' e J'" 11 lflf ** rt f f t r tn * tracks ; not seen us. Mid: "I believe you. Miss. M a y b e . b e n e a t h the window. I slipped o u t ) you cun help m* solve this whole-"' t n f f a r door w n i i e Margiiard' - turned to watch what you wtrt m faded overalls, and he was bare* footed. A stubblf of b*ard covered his face and his hair was unkempt. H* carried a rifle under hij arm and walked stealthily. Down tbe stream-course toward my tent went the man. He had mrs* if you're innorrnt. Rut if you're lymc to mr, you'll not pet away w i t h it." . HP shook my hand anil 'iat 'moment Susie's t a i l brnan to 'thump »· Dr. David Roberts ramr . down from thf dusty haymow | EvtrythtnB was esartly as it had I,'F. went again along tht trail TM m-here we found the gold piece, again to the Ordcll tent. ahovp us. Duncan t rhed .gun. but the Doctor said: "Pardon me for eavesdropping, hut I .lave some things 1 must sny. I've doubted your s'ory. Miss C'urlis. especiaii ."iiue vr.ur means of i d r n t i n c n t r i could bp .isily forged. 1 wanted ynu to so, I e- his been the previous night. cause 1 knew i slaved there would he Irmihle. Hul nnv I real- i?e t h a t if ynu were Klsie M . t i t i n son, you would have no rrason to toneeal ymir identity." He had Relieved I wns lyin ' · 1 m-as on the verge of explosion Vul before I could get my f m i o u s thoughts harnessed into the power ;of words, Duncan MM, "As far as ,1 can s**, Dnrtfr, you and Miss · Curtl* kiww a lot! llrrtell srwns ^o know Kwnethiftg ton. Nothing, JMWttW *t t»M PK Uiat ynu ' ntiiM HP why fcv muwntwl 19 lH\t hla wtft'a kMly akm* I- UM MM. ·* We wtnt to the pool below th« nony (alii. Again 1 taw the fern frond crushed against tbe granitt boulder hy which it grew. "1 suppose you people milled around here last night and some one's heel hit that fern," mused Sergeant Duncan almost in reply to m.r thought, "or it might be that the stream was used to brtak tbe scent. Well, it's a slim clu* to follow. Let's go bark to th» barn, g*t some horses and take a ridel" Mentally I wondered about that fern, nimcan seemwl 10 dlsmlta It aa unimportant. Perhaps the killer «w«m thf icy-cold, calm wa- t»r of tht pnnl tn the other side, and if t rros.wt It, 1 ftlt sure Suaw ig«ln. would plrk up Wt cmiM go tht artnt WU- aMt Mwwtf til* amifft of tM Hiiajtn MM muM enw it · Mr- row plw*. 1 ilitHt* to all* away n th* twMmt M A S tilently as we were able, Sue ·**· and I followed. Then wij my chance to use my gun because there was no doubt in my mind that hert was thf murderer. I crept cloatr, hoping 1 would »rovt to be a good shot. The man followed th* Itrtam down tht canyon, i was thankful btcsui* th* noise, of ,thf water covered any sound that wt mad*. Within sight of my ttnt at the pool below th* falla, ha atopptd. I thought of the crushed fern. Satisfied that no one was near, the barefooted man laid nil rifle beneath a clump of willow brush and covered it carefully with dried leave*. Again he looked cartfully about whit* I gated tearfully from a crack beneath th* iranit*. String nothing, h* waded down th* bank of the pool, walking over th* crushed ftrn, rlambtnKl over the low rocks, htld his noat, and slid rtfrwn into tht Mttk *ptht of th* wat»r. I waited for him to rant htart hMting like a drum. ·MiMd OUt tl Milt. MtfriM, I w»t«h« tint «!· UnlMf. TM rlt*Ml OMt M MUM ·y MMM| H i % my rt- Today and Tomorrow Br WALTM I4PMUVN Tfct American government is in hind in th« inv«itig«tlc» al Fn , r the pojition of a man. accused of get, I know the difficulty « prov " a monstrous crime, who has as yet ing a negative. So gr*at i j t - r ~ betn unable to bring his accusers d i f f i c u l t y that in law th* aecu !er into open court. The Chines* gov-' has to make positive proof or th trnmtnt in Peiping is accusing: accusation falls. But her* the s the United States of the deliber- cuser will not come into court" te use of germs lo produce d i s - . and yet for our own ptace of mini' ease in China and in North Korea, i and for that of those who n,. Thf accusation is--without qual-'pert truth, we htvt to fication of any k i n d -- f a l s e . There'eharge ourselves, s no doubt that we shall he vin- j My own certainty began with licated in the opinion of m a n k i n d · testimony which, I rtalite pj r f only the accusation can he tried ' fectly well, our enemies will treat before a competent tribunal. with scorn. It is simply that th* two highest responsible mtn in the United ore, is to insist that we will not Slates government -- who would » denied our right to have these have tn give th* orders to conduct barges tried. We have submitted germ warfare--have said nn their resolution to the Security Conn- word of honor t h a t there is n 1 requesting an investigation of j truth of any kind in the charges ie charges by the I n t e r n a t i o n a l . Both these men happen to be oM ommitt»e of the Red Cross. The: personal friends, and I belicv. Communist governments have al- them. If I had not believed them ready replied that they will not I don't know just what I would agree to this investigation. It was, have done. But I would not be I think, an error for us, as the nn- writing this article. tion accused, to appear to be te-i · letting the judges. We had better The charges themselves come have left t h a t to others. Our P osi-'down to this: We are accused of tion should he. I believe, that we dropping bombs, containing insects ar* not insisting that the Red;infected with deadly diseases in Cross or any other particular: the coastal area of China from agtncy make th* investigation -: Canton northwards. We are at- that what we are insisting upon eused also of using wind to blow is that the United Nations provide infected paper bags, feathers and a competent tribunal before which cotton balls across the front line wt can face our accusers. j n Korea. W« should make our appeal for Now the United Statti govern- an investigation particularly to t h e ! m e n t has Ihe capacity to waw nations which are not directly in-;germ warfare. -- as it has the ca- .·olved in these charges. We should j pacify to wage chemical warfare jrgue that this is the kind of prob- ;An investigation will ibow that in Jem wtuch^he TJnited Nations ex- this gruesome research the use of insects to carry diseases has long since been *iven up in favor of ists to deal with. In th* first place the problem is important. If the accusation were true, the United States would have betrayed the trust to which the United Nations have appointed us in Korea. If the accusation something far more efficient and devilish, namely what, is known as an "aerosol." This is something like the sppray of a flit gun which hangs in the air and can be is false, it is deliberate warmon- 'breathed jn Wing. The U. N. cannot, there- ' _ fore afford not to seize the issue 1 m the light of this bit of fart i ?k W "!l "' thf evirl TMTM that the Chines* are in the second place, this is an o f f e r i n g is curious. They are ex- in which the only enter]- h i b i f i n g two kinds of bombs which issue on and the only consideration is they say we used to drop infected the truth. None of the factors of .insects, one is an American bomb power that, ordinarily play so m.d* to drop leaflets. If we were much In international affairs is dropping inserts, It could be u«ed involved here. Military might, to drop insects. TM"';V 1 ' m !"' ! ' z *' t h f fo TM "' ' h « ; However it is the other bomb government. id*olo«i««-they ar; they are exhibiting which is par- all quit* irrelevant. Therefore, ticularly interesting. This i? , here, in seeing to it t h a t the t r u t h : , mall porcelain object which is becomes known i and t h a t justice is: not mBm , f . mirH in tlw Unit , d done, th* small nations and the s , atps . ,, *.,,, however, manufac- weak nations h a v e top same d u t y tl ,red bv , he .u pl ne«. Moreover, as the greatest powers. They have it W a« made by the Japanese not also a golden opportunity to show in .,, p , n bu) in Manchuri ,. to mankind whit can be done b y , , n exhibiting this porcelain ; m? rt« ,h 7 ·"»»«·« "ow.DO.mb. as the American bomb amidst the violence of this age. | whl:n nas ^., n U!ed in the prM . _. . , . , 'ent. germ warfare, th* Chines* are Therefor* I say, l*t us insist- us m f as their evidence an object not on exchanging insults with w h i r h has ,,,,,,, m , de in . fidwy Mr. Malik, not on this point or ,, hlch w , s jn Russiiin ,,,, js nmv r^htl h pr « Klur '- b ' n .'' n "'"".in Chinese hands. In this particu- n g h t t . hive the charges tried un- | ,, rl critic ,, bit , « vidence th , de the auspices of the United , 8bri( . 8tors nf th , 8ceu$ , tion h l v Nations. If we are blocked ,n t h e l j think, revealed more than they Security Council we should not 'intended. Thev hsve provided , permit any other business to come pretty good clew a , ,,, where t n ( v ·y of Informs tion. For the pattern and subs'ancs of the charges against u? are a again repetition of charges made against the Japanese nn March ,11. 1942, by Dr. Wang Shih-ehieh, the Minis- °P- ter of Information. The Chinese *TM U .l tt l?. n .J.*:- f ! ls S:.r ' w I nTd'TM.TM* \ JoV^Bvwtiwtio'nlnd had found conclusive proof that own. Then we should c.-.rry the case beyond the Security Council to the General Assembly and there we should demand that th* charges be tried. In the end. if we persevere, we shall get a tribunal and the shall convince mankind that = g ^ d ,p^on Si!! ·"» J «»"«« h »« d "«H '"'«'· be proved to be false. , ,..,,,, ,j _,. , .,v if . . r ; « .11TM ., , ' l "' 1 cd objects on Changteh in Hunan 'on Nov. 4. 1941. and that six Chi- 'nese died of bubonic plague. ire that the j th , ( t h f virtims nf tn , p |,jru» ar.. TMw- then i n ,,,| died ot jnf^tinr, produced - the benefit of b those who have not had a chance to look into the matter why I am so sure, even though as an old | thp Japanese. But it is reasofl- ,'ably certain t h a t the. Japanese did mt with gtrm « PARE rivl Florida Fling 1 Sicknnt BMtUONTAL 1 Florida's ftleway to Cuba 1 Metal On th* other ) Box for alms *nd of tin 4 FoedstuB Tamiami Tr»il j Florida's Ken UTaktrinto ,,,, , custody U jour Florida's Antwtr t« Prtvieu* Puzil* u. unnna r-jaa ;-reuM resorts Sport resorts inr««i. H Florida is tht 10 f "^ .12TissuV It Pertaining to birth « Cylindrictl 7 Turkish titm»Gr.t« «Witt»r«d » rt«d plunet 25 Timber tr« of 41 Milijtn New Zealand 26 Angers pewtir cobs 42 Hop*' kilai 44 Mariner 'i II Ecclesiastic ineinse boat 20 Weapon 11 Chemical alkaloid 11 Aacitat Irish capital 10 Pttr Gynt'a mother It Optratic sola 12 Lubricinta M Worm 14 Canvas sheltti 15 Makt ready 17 TVllltltta M Irritattt 40 Mouthllkt trMkt · II Florida has many fishing I' Cease II Size of plank 22 Shitld bearini 36 L,r« boditt of troops S7 Venerate. ' 39 n«id« u In 45 Small 46Colle(«r aludntV. 47 Social lover (coll.) the south llApproMbM United Stain (ab.) · 4iOin*t 47 Throw R M 0*

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