Alton Evening Telegraph, February 6, 1947, Page 12

Alton Evening Telegraph

February 06, 1947

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Issue date: Thursday, February 6, 1947

Pages available: 58

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Next edition: Friday, February 7, 1947

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All text in the Alton Evening Telegraph February 6, 1947, Page 12.

Alton Evening Telegraph (Newspaper) - February 6, 1947, Alton, Illinois PAGE FOUR ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, FEBRUARY ft, ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Publish*! by Alton Iriegraph Printing OompdBf. P B CO» ISLTY, Mans fin* Editor___ published daily; subscription price 25 cent* weekly by farrier; by mail, KJ.OC a fear within IOO mile*; $'J beyond IO mile*._ Entered as second-daa* matter ai th# poetofftoe, at Alton, DI, Act of Contrate, March I, 1879 I mb Mara os rut *aanc»AT*o ems ss Hi*    rrmm    >* r*«lu«**»y sn OUM lo ta* ww tnt »i>l'<aur)ii at ait w rti.o*tm** eiwdlMCI lo I* at ar- otherwise er*ai»<l lo UMI o**m sad la toe Meal 25 Years Ago Loud AdvarttoHi#— Balai sn# aoatroet taforwatlan aa opp.ic* uoo at IM r.iaeropn oaMnaw Mllte Kaadwar Alton in. w.tmnal AOrarUMw* Rara—■***# Wast-Boti) da* Co., ii* Tern. CMia|« PtortoX Speed the Control System Revelation* by Bern J rd Baruch that Ruiiia ap patently hat Sequim! tome of tbs confidential in-formabon about stoolie energy ii Cluing all sort' of ay it it mn in CosffW. Proposal* to plug up the •• leaks** rang* *11 the way from reviiion of the immigration laws to loading our atomic control machinery with military men. to lh* elusion of civiUani, Ail these proposals ignore one bask fact in the situation That is the repeated statement, by literally scores of the top atomic scieeitasts, that any majoc nation con cvttitui9t sole* the puzzle of atomic fi» skin with no other information than WSI available in published source! before we clamped down our present stringsnt security regulations. lf every Congressional proposal were immediately enacted, the so-ciiVsd * we ret would still get out. It is not something concrete, that can be buried in the ground lake the gold at Fort Knox. The "wcrct** of atomic fission condite instead of the correct solution to a scientific problem, and there ie no way that we cen Wack out the mental processes of scientists beyond our borders. They may speed their solution of the problem with the aid of espionage, but th# fact to lie kept in mind is that the eolution is atm within their power m.'hmt the aid of spies. That fact Is hard rn accept rn long a* we know that our security depends solely upon the American monopoly of the terrible new weapon Once we re a lite that there is no ultimate * secret." our feeling of being safe dissipate* in our very gr*»p Yet, that unpleasant fact ha* been dinned in our ears foe almost two years bv the mm who know the truth •bout the nature of the atom. Th# path lo security, ones we face reality, bes not in barring Aery immigrant, or throw.ng a military cordon around something as intangible ai man s reasoning power The nations of the wield, including Ros«ia, already bare agreed in principle to the erne •ion of an .international atomic authority, with power to police the peaceful development of nuclear power Many of the details ar# still to he worked out. hut the wall to solve them Km been voiced by mankind everywhere. Security based on our monopole of the "secret h like a snowball, malting fast in the host of international competition. We need radical new mac ban try for chat perilous day wheal ihe "secret is grew February 6, J 922 “Dsu}** Romp#I. nationally known speaker on "boys.” told members of Alton Rotary Club that boys always responded to klndnaas and partnership and added that "you can t fool them.” The following participated in a Roy Soma program presented at the meeting: Lester Meyar. Clayton Krug. Felix Yost, Lucian Wyman, Harry Kortkamp. William Rex ha user, George Milnor, Donald Smith. Ralph Otosal Donald Malcolm. Ja«'k Ash lock, George Horseman Warren Ferris. Harry Dickinson, Robert Ferris, William Hoyt, Rand Rodger-. Harry Stack, Lee Broome and Robert Brown Mayor Na gel of Wood River cent a report of a recently-completed audit to members of a former Wood River village administration with a statement that he felt they should have a chance to study th# figures, whkh showed shortage* and also expenditure which th# mayor said were somewttot "peculiar.”    *    ^    ^ ^ .,....... Mr. and Mr*. Homer Stanford, who had spent moat of their Uvea in Alton, observed their sixtieth wedding anniversary. It wsi announced that Hanford McNlder. national Amen' an Ugton commander, would -peak in Alton on March L The local post endorsed Robert Siree per, candidate for the Alton postman‘ershlp. The Rev C. A Carlin wa* named chairman of a committee to help arrange for Alton's playing host to a state G.A.R. encampment in May. TJ»e Rev. Coriin replaced Dr Mather Pfeiffenberger. who asked to be relieved of the chairmanship because he planned to be out of town during the state meeting Otis M Wilton sent the city a hill for 124 for repair bills to his automobile An accompanying letter said that Wilton's car had struck a fire plug at State and Ninth and that the car had been damaged It concluded that the fire plug was not properly placed at the location, that the plug was four inches closer to the street than it *hould have bean This the letter asserted had cauked the car ta hit th# plug. Friends of John J. Brenholt who planned to run for Congresa, were encouraged over hts prospects when Congressman Rodenberg announced that he would not be a candidate tor re-election. Complaint was made to Mayor Crawford aga.n-t the alleged use of patient! at Alton State Hospital on construction work at th# hospital. The mayor replied that the state hospital wa* not hi* baby, that complaints about M should be made at Springfield. Wood River Eastern Star* elected the following officers: Mea. Emma Lemon, worthy matron; C M. Shook, worthy patron; Mrs Fanna Weatenfelt. associate matron; Mary Purcell, aecreury; Mr* Be*.# M Shook, treasurer; Mr*. Deny Grove conductress. Deputy Sheriff O, H. Herman announced that under no rondtttona would he be a candidate for eouaty clerk. J. T. King, Upper Alton businessman, who had been put to considerable expen*# repairing a aunken wall of his store building, told Mayor Crawford in a letter that ha planned to send the city the repair Mil Th# sinking, King arid, resulted from a chang# made Mi a eewer connection Twelve thousand people turned out at Madison Square Garden to sa* Stanislaus Zbyszko. aged Polish Proposes Plan for People to Pass On Acts of President SIDE GLANCES TW* foundation* for that machinery already have wrestler and catch-as-outeh-ean champion of the world, defeat Earl Caddock, Iowa farmer end former champion. While Zby-ako won. th# crowd violently disagreed with the decision* ®f the refer## on the various falls and boohed the re*ult loudly. Frow hush Va the United Nation* atomic com«m%-tiou. The imperative nerd for speed in flanking the fob should be appetent a# att- Seaton of Meetings The first two month, of th# roar bring to Alton a long arrie* of meetings and recall the *t«tfmrnt ot a short time m.dem of void* roar* ago that Alton k th* meeting eft town I ever sew." It is in January and February that moat elvis' and charitable arg*itiz*t»om conduct their annual •futon', when reports sr# heard, officer' are elected. sod the program for the new year laid out The* •re imper' int gathering', and fort aru wit they command th# faithful attendance of interested prison* TW Community Cheat, the Red C row* Catholic f baliti*'. the Y MCA. and Y.W CA . A»*ociat*d Charities, the C hildren ' Home and Aid Society— the* are nm of the group* that meet in January or February, beside* moat of the church organize* tons. It to at thaw wtsioni thst Ixroumuutv ( hest agencies report on the woe I the* have achieved daring the year* a* line* the Rad Cf***- Through the medium of the annual meeting, thew mgan./ation* give an account of their work to the public that »up-ports them. The* gathering* »»»» in .mpmlance rich yvar, one# the* organisations ar* a vital part of our community lite. bi t form* et*. MW st tended public meetings t request Ut. They gathered to hear mu#* of the day clo, aired to meet their fttendi. In that da*, public apr dung wa# rat cerned on a par with other ad mn rd t dents. Bu*, todev, with the mo* tea to atli act, the radio to keep ti* at home, many of u* hate Iou the habit of going to meetings. TW old-timr kind of meeting died with it* era. In recent paw* the public forum ha* gsancd in popular, tv sud ie pert ut ming sn iflcreadngtv useful function. And the modern day annual meeting* of civic and chantable organisation* provide u* an opportunity to meet other folk*, to War a bent good work accompli*^ and other good work to hr done; to hear compcteut per* ton# abac UM th* important program of the group UR session. Such meeting! ar* good for th* community, tWy arc good Air the per ion* who attend then*. Alloo may et ill rank •« the “meet m von” town; certainly. January and I cb*uary arr the meettng-month*—bu: the* meetings arc vital to the niece** of organist!) m t-Hit are n«cc*«arv to tW welfare of our com atturn The annual meeting h.* become a floumhirtg and uitful institution. Responsibility Alton continued us sad habit of bereaving the number of accident*, police report* for January chow. Lust mer th, traffic accidents numbered Ii, whtcb was more ban 40 percent above the total in the same month last year, which waa 11. In January tim t ar, 17 person! wore injure.: in automobile accident* — mree more than tom fW-Thi* year, one per ion * ai s ar alto injured during Jan-nary. Who to to blame for this usWntfcg number of acct'lent* and the inerts* in dead ,t*4 injured5 ta an "accident" blame is nor Citify od. Bug the re-lp*ij»ibilify for preventing audients rests un every pvrvon who drivel a mot©' vehicle, It ii every motorist's duty to drive careful.;*. 50 Years Ago February 6, 1897 Following the opening of bHi in the of Re# of Ar rhpert Etten, contract* were tot for erection of a frame dwelling for J. W. A*h. Jr.. on Market street ort ween Fifth and Sixth. Total coat wa* to approximate SI*xt Charles Bowman wa* given th# carper) ter work; Ed Ash, th* brick work. B Banks, masonry; R B. Low*, painting; Burns A Bo*, the plus teeing, Weather having cleared, Walt, Maupin A Curdle resumed work on the Henry and spring street •ewer*, their force of men being increased to 30 Rapid rise of the liver wa* expected to make po* tot* the launching within a few days of the dredge being built for th# government at Clifton. Rand wa* to be drawn through a revolving cuitng device in the in lake* that would so mix sand or silt arith water that it could be readily handled by giant pumps. Highland Fair Association, with capital atock of 12000. had been licensed by the aet rotary of state It was to conduct an annual fair at Highland, with racing rn* a feature. Incorporator* were Louis Sup-pi get Louis Grantaow. and Selma Rabat Aggregate Iou to shipping interest* at St "Louis by the ISM tornado laid been computed by Capt lamtf O'Neill, super* wing steamboat inspector, at $2*9.000. A» an initial step to reorpaniantlon of the bus! ness, Brueggeman Bros., Piasa street clothing firm, had filed in County Court a deed of assignment to iiHji* G. Brueggeman Assets were listed ai $-.‘788. Hehtnttos st $1570. E H. Blair, na assignee, announced « ckwe-OUt sal# of the stock of Creal Eastern Tea Co. much glass and chinaware to r># included. Mrs Henry Jacoby mother of Mrs. ii A. Hoffman died at her home in Brighton after extended Mine** Frank A Bterhaum announced a* a candidate tor city clerk. Many Alton public school instructors went to Venice for the quarterly meeting of county teachers. Mississippi Social dub gave a dancing party in Motet Madison. Mn. Serena Calor of St. Louin, iii of a blood infection, wa* brought to the home her# of t er father B F, We.sh. for nursing coze tnt aal Schronpf was atole lo he down town lot the first time after a five-week illness. ITTER AL ION Mr, A K d* Bim* chaperoned j a party of young people to St. Louin tor the Nordic# recital In the group were the Misses Phoebe Holrtep, R Duncan Gay Day and Messrs J. T Duncan and T. Taylor. John Temple Grave*, who came to lecture on Rule of th# Demagogue ' gave his audience th# right to vote on alternate topics arith result that they chose to hear him discuss “The Twentieth Century Woman * Mr* A M. Jackson and son, Ralph returned from a visit la SC Louis. Mrs. E. L Maehin o# Brown street wa* ill of la grippe Teachers attending the roomy meeting in Venice included Prof. R L. Lowry, Prof John Pace, end the Misses Rita Webster May me Mc Reynolds. Sara Christ man, Rhode Bartlett, Mattie Gray, Annie Weapon. LMUan Graham, and Georgia Firm. Henry Young ai Ta-came to visit his brother, Capt. E. D. Young. By DAVID LAW*KBC*. WASHINGTON, *eo. A —Although the House Judiciary committee voted by 20 to $ to recommend to the House th# adoption of a proposed amendment to the Constitution, to be submitted to the several states, whereby a President would be limited to two term> of four year- each, the nature of the opposition is a surprise All the votes against ti* proposal came from Democrats. Before IMO, in fact throughout American history, the two-term tradition was so widely approved that no constitutional amendment was really deemed necessary, though from tim# to tim# scattered proposal* were made for a single term of xix years. It would be most unfortunate If 'he Democratic party, which has traditionally opposed more than two terms, should now become shortsighted and think ot the new proposal ax a reflection on what Franklin Roosevelt did In breaking the two-term tradition and accepting four terms. Th# theory that the United States may need a particular man in an emergency presuppose* that wisdom or administrative capacity is rare and that "emergen*!**" are infrequent. Actually, there la an "emergency" every four year* when th# party In power. Its henchmen and lieutenants and j hangers-on, fear that they may be j turned nut of office. No "emergency" la greater to some individuals than the prospect of a lo*' of th* power that goes with pub- I lie office. Rome church philosopher* and theories may talk of th# "profit motive" as had. but they ar# babes in the woods when they overlook the evils and wickedness of the | power motive” in government. Th# profit motive has its had points and abuses should be condemned. But the abuse of the profit motive at Its worst affects narrow segment of the national picture, whereas the power motive government, when abused, affects all the people id all walks life and can destroy human liberty, Any scheme which tends to perpetuate a party or a clam in possession of government*! powers la dangerous. To find the Democratic party—which, in its nation-con vent Ion in lfl2 tinder the leadership of that great liberal William Jennings Bryan, adopted single term” plank—now arguing for four or more terms for President la to ohaerro what a reactionary party th# Democratic party really has become under New De ah'tv Even Preside lit-Sect Woodrow Wilson, who obJeded in February 1913 to the single-term proposal, said In his famqua letter to House Leader Palmer that th# two-term tradition was widely accepted and that, if It was necessary to amend the Constitution, the amendment should be for the customary two term* of four years each. Mr. Wilson nevertheless wrote, as many students of government es today, that rigid tenure la not the answer. He favored something akin to the Canadian parliamentary system. If repi#'#iitatlve government is to succeed in th* United States and if cent rallied control by a federal establishment is accepted- -as it has been ever since the New Deal Supreme Court rewrote the "rommelce Hsu-#" of th# Constitution by saying that virtually ail businesses are engaged in “interstate commerce”—then a better check on th* executive and legitimise branch . of the go\#mment by the people I* imperative jm ll ll MIW M •I feel like a social outcast—everybody else in the club has a lovely new spring hat with flower* on it!” The Doily WASHINGTON MERRY-GO-ROUND Bf Drew Pearson Drew Pearson’s Tribute to Gardner, Before Envoy Died UMTOR'H MITE — The fellowing Washington Merry -Go-Round column wa* written by Drew Pearson about O. Max Gardner, earlier this week. Today, dispatch** toto of th# death of Mr. Gardner na he was about to sail for England to become American sunbaaoador in I Lindon. The Telegraph pub)tabes th* e a I u rn n unchanged, aa Mr. Pearson* tribute ta the man who*# death prevented bim from be-eoming the country’s top-raahtng ambassador. cattle hand and then bossed the job i Arriving in London on the day the British were holding memorial service* for the late U. S. Ambassador John Hay, Gardner hailed a hansom cab and drove out to St. Paul's Cathedral to attend the ceremony. En rout# he got Into conversation with the cab driver who Inquired regarding th# identity cd John Hay. Gardner might have explained that Hay was former secretary of J state and former ambassador to Great Britain. Instead, be ropJWU "Hays is the mar who wrote Little Breeches* Loafing Around Throne Then the future U. A amba***- WASHINGTON. Feb « -Today ex-Gov. O. Max Gardnei of North Carolina wa* to sail tat his post as American ambassador to the Court    _ of St. James. Ambassador Gardner <l(» to Great Britain recited from tun don. a lot of vaned and diffi- memory John Hay * famous poem. '-tilt thing.' in his Uf*. from hoeing ''Little Breech**, the story pl mn corn to running th* United State* Treasury, but Ibis is the first time he has tried his hand at diplomacy. It is not, however, th# first tim# be has vialled Engiana Exactly $2 years ago, Max landed in England under somewhat different circumstances He bito crossed on a cattie boat as "nursemaid* to SOU *< astck suer* (Hi* old friend Bod Reynolds, later senator from North Carolina, had recruited Max aa a Indiana youngster who got lost in a snowstorm when his team stampeded and was finally found asleep in a haymow. The tost Mania concludes “How did he get thar? Angels. He could never have walked In that storm; They Jest scooped down and toted him To wher it was safe and war in. And I think that saving a little child- «•*#** « And totching him to Ma own, Is a darned sight better business Than loafing around the throne " Little did the 25-year-did Card- Lit tie but the mer* threat is salutary. Th# proposed constitutional amendment would be better if it confined tho presidential term to two yours and permitted re-etoc- »*r dream, JBI he recited _______ lion, or if it required that the ex- Breeches" ta Hjat London hansom Th# Democratic party position ecutive stand for re-election or vt- driver, that 42 years to^ be waa ugli whouri rr I two-thirdi vol# ? to bo ifltcttd. ti of ikw dotertboo in Ilia legislative body indicates I it, to "loaf arounu the throne.” that the President has lost th# Th* (act that Ambassador Garrt-confidence of Congress. With this aer has the sen** of humor to tell would naturally go a provision to this story on himself, however, in-chooee a new Congress lf the dilates that he will com* Hose to President declined to resign, so being another J Olin Hay at th* that the people could approve or I court of St. James disapprove the incumbent Pres!- ’ Born in th# same general back-dent and either asxure a comitia- bone part of the nation aa John anc# in power or th* selection by Hay. Ambassador Gardner prob-Congree* of a new President. j would prefer lo ait on his 'rh* need for reform lies in the front porch at Shelby, N. C., in direction of flexibility of tenure the old rocking chair given him rather than rigidity. It isn’t im-1 by the negroes of the txwn 35 portent whether a man serves two j years ago when they contributed year* or 20 years if the people re- 20 cents each to buy him a wed-tain the power and unfettered op-; g1A( present. Or he would prefer portuaity really to vote their | working on his farm or supervis-r ho ice in or out at any moment , jng th* school he has * nduwed In iBeaeeShKtiofi Sight* R««rv«Si press conference on Guam. f For, having made an error, Patterson did his best to make it up to the Gl’a and to# special board to revamp th# caM# system was on# result. Earlier, th# army made a bad mistake on long-range pursuit planes. Major De Seversky, the hard-hitting ex-Russton flier, had begged and Implored th* air corps to build long-range fighter planes, also urged armor plate for bombes. In return he got a slap in the toe* from Gen. Hap Arnold, then chief of the air corps. Later, Pearl Harbor caught us with no long-range fighters and with only a start toward putting armor plat* on bombers Th# mistake not only delayed th# war. but cost Uves, Secretory Patterson was not responsible for that mistake, but, realizing ll had been made, he aet (.ut to rectify it, Toward the end of the war he called in Major De Seversky, asked him to under take an all-battle-from study of U. S. air service*. And to further atone for the snub given De Seversky, Patterson is giving him the Medal of Merit for "exceptionally merltor-ous conduct In the performance of outstanding service to th* United States. NOTE — Speaking of righting mistakes, air force officers this week take exception to a recent statement in this column that the air forces aren't enthusiastic over their aub-cablnet rank in the proposed army-navy merger. They say that, on the contrary, they ar# delighted with this arrangement. The column gladly makes this correction. Bilbo's Next Move Senator-elect Theodor# G. Bilbo of Mississippi, now drawing his monthly salary of $1250 while rendering no service to th# nation, is sure to get an additional SO days in which to recuperate—at the #*• pens* of th# taxpayer, of course. On Jan. 4. the Senate, by unani moos consent, told Bilbo’s con tested credentials on the table for a period of SO days This backstage arrangement had been worked out by Senate leaders after Bilbo told Dixie colleague* he was "flat broke and in desper ate need of hospitalization " Both *ide* accepted the compromise in oailer to break rn filibuster upon opening th* eightieth Congress Bilbos 80 days "on the table expires March 5 and he la slated to appear in the Rebate March 6 to take his oath and seat. something COP leaders now find It ex pedient to poet pone for at least another 30 days Senator Robert A. Taft, chairman of the Senate committee on tabor and public welfare, has calculated that ai Just th# lim# Bilbo it due to appear, th# Senate will be debating major labor legislation which he wants the Senate to pass prim to March 31—tie date on which John L Lewis' strike “truce" expires. Th# tost thing Taft wants at this tim* is a Bilbo fUibustei Therefore, Senator Alban Barkley will ask and obtain unanimous consent lo carry Bilbo on the payroll for another 30 days on th* ground that another month is necessary fear Bilbos recuperation. Two-Car Republican* Representatives Ewing Thomason. Democrat of Taxis, drove into the congressional parking tot tost week, spent about five minutes looking for a piece to park his ear. Finally, he asked a guard: "Isn't there some place a congressman can put his caur* I thought this lot was 1 e-erved foj members of Congress ' "Sure It la. congressman.” replied the giistd, but its dsUcreut this >•ai Most of th* Democrat* used to hove a car, but thG year the Republicans ail seem to have two cult*—and they're all in this free parking lot Answers To Questions Mall inquiries to tnfbnaatic® Bureau, Hasten Service Sn Eye■» N E. Washing D. C Enclose 3 cents for return postage. Q. What is the Ber limu ,J employment by th# F#n.Mt| eminent? H. I. S A The    14#    limit for (Bv, J ment employment varies nnr>rJT\ to th* kind and type ofZ ^ ment The age limn for a CH 62: for    a tun n, , <- , v    I t    , hnician    and    junior pro:* assistant It Is 35. Q. Where is the origin*} of Versailles    which com World War I? G R ft A. The original dont meat was in the archives of the yr Foreign Ministry. «*.« daatmml the Nazis Q. What is iii# .pet* « fastest commercial »t >muu? in operation? O. L A. According to the Uah4 States Maritime Commivkion, th Queen Mary la the fastest com rial ship She hat a tpcad of to 32 knots. The America, a IV ed States liner, has a speed of knots. Q When do the shad appear Delaware Bay? N. H T. A. The shad lives deep ta Atlantic Ocean but each *; nog » . J Delaware Bav is one of th* fisheries in th* United Statal shad, the chief runs c.ecurrtag April and May. Q. Who are the pretest champions? N. R. B. A According to the Boxing Asportation they Heavyweight, John Louis: Heavyweight Gus Lexnevtch; dleweight, Tony Esto; W* weight, Ray Robinson: weight, Ike Williams; Fee weight, WUU* Pep; Bantam*# Harold Dade; Flyweight, Jadoj Paterson < En gland* Q. Whet to a good way ta I a corsage* L. W. A. Corsages of gardenia! 1 camellias can be kept fresh several wearing* bv arraying m< wUh cold wbio return ne ti t isue and »-< v n    1    *    4 and placing them in refrtgeri-o Orchids should be kept cold but net wrapped, hecauae wrtfj ping, will bruise them Q la Key West a part of rontlnental United States? the temperature theit ever below freezing? O. F- A Key West. Florida ti a ft of the continental United Stat-ll to connected w»Ui th# stair of Florida by a highway Weather Bureau say* that fro bn* never been recorded at K West Th# lowest temperas during the past SO v**»r* wa* degree* in January 1940. Q Have any of the othar S!*!( had depute* concerning th# r ernorship similar to the one exist tog in Georgia * TRU A similar disputes have ar ,n the past in Arkansas, K#r ’ * Connecticut Wiscon n. Florida. Missouri. Nebraska, nots. and Colorado ought to be the Wilson position which was 'hat the executive should be made responsible to the people more frequently. His point WM that four yenra la sometimes too long to keep a President who to a flop, whereas six years might not be long enough for a good man Just across th# hoi dei in Canada. Prime Minister MacKenzie King has served more than 20 year* with short interrupt ions. But he can be turned out of office overnight by a change in cabinet control or by a general election. The mere fact lr st a chief executive can he turned out of office make' him responsive to public opinion and ready to campaign for his conv triton*. It doe* not actually result in too frequent election*. (Cee* cif S' tee. 9- UM Pell Sandiest* tee • Chimney (sweep MEMPHIS, Tann.. Feb. «. '.W- Q What to the origm ^ * phrase, Darby and Joan? K A. It to applied lo I be *M loving. old-fashioned, viny couple- The names ortgjgror a ballad called The Happy Couple, probably written by Wood full and the bar actory •Old to be John Pat bv of ©mew-Close who died In I his wife. Th* ballad to a1se tributed by athar authormas Matthew Prior Q I* the cen*u* of w* 1 Instead of drawing. Mrs. Ain)*    every    year?    R    Y« Carson a stove-flue howled Mrs Carson aired out the smoke, put out the fire, and dragged out a cat. About IS percent of Americans are engaged in teaming. A. A census of duck and to taken each year In January the Fish and Wildlife Service i* done at this tim# becsuw birds arc most lively 10    ' centi ated in I.nilled areas sad relatively stationary New Chairman %•««•#* hi (****)•))• #*to To many Of us the teats In the baseball frond rand still took more attractive than those in the I reading room af toe library.—Dr. James B Consol, president Harvard V. e western North Carolina. Max Gardner, nos ever, will do a liner SS America docks with him aboard, the white-Kpatted British diplomats who meet him will not know that the first time he touched the aoli of England was from a cattle boat And when he ta.k.* lo prim* ministers and potentates on Anglo-American problems, they wont know that his favorite lecture topic at the University of North Chrotta* *m» on the science of picking fertilizer tor curt ami tobacco. They won ! know this But Max I won t hesitate to leu them For the new ambassador to proud of his background. And I while he already has received 26GU application.* trom American society matrons asking that their daughter* be presented at th# court of Bt James. U to a loo-to-1 bet that Ma* will get a lot more tun entertaining old friend# from North Carolina than loafing around the throne." Righting Aa OM Wrong Secretary of War Patterson has a tong memory when it amies to mistake* especially if he makes them himself. When Patterson make* a mistake he will do his best to rectify it. Probably it was a lucky thing tor GI'* that Patterson palled a boner about army discharges ta a HORIZONTAL I,? Pictured chairman of House ways and means r ammine* 14 Expunger 15 Imagine 18 Rots IT Wicked 20 Cense 21 Indian army (ab) 22 Walk in watei 22 Palm lily 24 Also 28 Napoleonic *P°* marshal    2‘    Anethene 29 Requirements    " 32 Hurry 34 Exist* 35 East Indies (ab > 38 Within 27 Laughter sound JI NC* re finical 40 Guide 42 Campana Print 42 Art (Latin) 44 Ream (ab.) 48 Stake 50 iv* tor (ab.) 51 Scope 53 Is indisposed 54 Nested bose* 57 Trader 59 Sea nymph ii Vendors 82 Spare* VERTICAL 1 She 2 Area measure a'', r SV 1 Tty N ' I,'b 3 Allotment 4 Bones 3 French article 8 Sketched 8 Egyptian river 9 Interjection 10 Trial 11 Type of goods (pi )    31 Courtesy title 47Sloth 12 Indian    32 Thrift and    Leto*    (»I IS Fiber knot*    taxation bdl*    (9    Slave IS Virginia (ab )    ar* handled    50tilth lf Hypothetical    by - 51    Paid noucw structural unit    committee    52 24 Couples 31 Emmet    .c    d 25 Desert garden 39 Made of gram 55 Narrow Bm j 41 On# entitled to 54 Hypo****** a reward    fores fri' 45 Shaded walk 38 EJ# *s ’ 30 G"lf mound 46 Young satin- « '' ;

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