High Point Enterprise Newspaper Archives Feb 19 1939, Page 4

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High Point Enterprise (Newspaper) - February 19, 1939, High Point, North Carolina Page four Sec. A the High Point Enterprise Piedmont Ceiler of Industry High Point. North Carolina sunday february 19. I 939 High Point Enterprise a i r. B. Terry. Rodent d. A. Aud treas. Hammett a. Cecil. Gen. Or. Published afternoons aay sunday morn is a a Iii j p Rawley publisher 1915�?1937 v j a. A. Capes m. a 1. Subscription rates Dally and sunday by Carrier it High Point and nearby towns twelve months. Lei months. A Quot three months. One month. A one week a. No carriers in nearby towns Are not permitted to collect for More than Ane week in Advance. Carriers in City Are not permuted to collect Lor a period of More than five weeks. Of a subscription for a longer period is Desireo payment should be Mude direct to office. The associated press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of All news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also a he local news published therein. Member of audit Bureau of circulation _ tutored As second class matter at the Post office in High Point n. Cd under the gift of Congress of March 8. 1872. National adv. Representative the John Blud co. 420 Lexington ave. New York City sunday february 19, 1939. Ficut to understand or would be for one who knew the senator Well enough to know his keenness and not Well enough to understand his Pertinacity in lost causes. Undoubtedly if the differential Between a reasonably priced warehoused liquor under state control and the charges of the Bootlegger for the same Hooch could be turned into the state Treasury it would Lake care of considerable hiatus Between appropriations arid estimated Revenue. Senator instead in fighting. Vainly for his Hill is not propos a ing the taxation of a commodity to lie introduced and promoted but of one already in steady Gen it Oral demand. But his cause is a lost one whether it be Good or bad Moc racy. The reds have their say in England but the red hot stuff they hand out is confined to the Parks. Parliament is Little disturbed by them. 3s>iisiha % a a j Tafter thoughts cd thou Chi a and Jehovah a slept with i lather and they buried him in Sumria and j oath i son resigned in i Stead. A ii Kings 18 9. T a he who reflects attentively upon tace duties of a King trembles at the licht of a Crow hint of some Thorble ahead quite obviously the president i of the United states does no tic Lieve the democracies can relax safely. Not Only did he speak a Ain of the dedication of the United states to self government but he elected to affirm that the three americas Are resolved to preserve that kind of government in this hemisphere when he spoke yesterday in i Loi Ida. This slightly belligerent defense of Western political ideology coupled with the hint that or. Roosevelt might Cut Short his Southern voyage to return to Washington because of increasing International cloudiness is not shot h ing. We think i tingly of the ignorance of the news under which Public opinion in the authoritarian states labor but w to even in this land of free press and untrammelled speech really knows what is Forward the government is speeding up certain expensive armament plans and while the people regret this lavish investments necessity they do seem generally to accept it As a necessity. We would not like to believe either that there is imminent danger of a military show Down or that it should appear essential to strengthen support Back of the armament program by maintaining intermittent alarms. It seems there can be Little doubt of the earnestness of the presidents concern about the nearness of a crisis for democratic government or of his feeling that we might be in for it in event of further encroachment of autocracies upon the great democracies of Europe. Quot Quot in a Quot 1 a a min v a. 4 via lost false j the Effort being Reade by senator John a Umstead in the general Assembly in behalf of liquor a a warehouses for dry counties is worthy of a better Fate than Poth rods Abd a it i haps a better a is not the lightest chances for the Effort to succeed and senator Umstead who can see through a Brick Wall quite As far As another probably knew that when he offered the Bill. Jym the senator is realistic in his politics. He knows the dry count Ian drink liquor. He thinks it would be better for them and for the counties if they went to a Legal warehouse and made their purchases instead of having the bootleggers deliver. He sees Mil i fans in Revenue from these sales to go into the Treasury of a state having trouble raising enough Money to pay for Public service. Wherefore he makes Quot the warehouse proposal. It a a furthermore senator Umstead has fought for his Bill As zealously As if he thought it had a ghost of a show Jar passage. It is needed \ Quot Hie Promise of cooperation Between government and business on a new plane and a new scale appears in the reports heralding the real beginning of the services of the presidents new Cabinet member or. Hopkins. We wish the Secretary of Commerce Well in his planning believing As we do that millions of americans now clinging precariously to Relief jobs must be connected with payrolls which operate with a balance before they or their neighbors can feel a sense of a reasonable Security this end can be attained without Complete Reliance upon privately operate payrolls. Indeed it May be possible that it cannot to attained without a Public we Fps program to take up the technological Slack in employment. But whether on private payroll or Public the worker should be. Laid from an exchequer More or less consistently in m Blank. The restoration of thar economic balance would do More to promote Confidence in our kind of government and to safeguard it than Many warships and planes we Trust that something Quot helpful towards that objective will come of or. Hopkins idea incubation. Salisbury Post a not the least regrettable aspect of the returning tide of liquor debate in North Carolina is the absence of the late or. Louis Poteau the Post refers to the great scientist and prohibition advocate As one a who exemplified the Temperance he expounded and who fought a clean fight upon a plane which permitted honest differences of opinion to be expressed As gentlemen express not Only did a or. Poteat wage a clean fight he waged a persistent fight while he lived. Through Laboratory tests he knew what alcohol really was and what it would do to living tissues. Hence his scientific knowledge had weight when he talked Temperance. But the political and Boot leg phases of the liquor question were beyond the Powers of or. Poteat to solve. So they were for those other stalwarts a Wayne Wheeler and William Jennings Bryan. Some Progress made the engineering preliminaries to reconstruction of the High Point f Vinsten sa4�iu a ghz in Are in a Progress and we Thihn tax month the other part of the work will staid. That is news about the project launched last year by the cooperative efforts of Winston Salem and High Point people pc Titio Ning fhe Road authorities. For a time it seemed that the project would lie delayed indefinitely by the failure of the . Tgu a Patch funds set up by governor Hoe v for primary Road improvement but Tjie insistence of those promoting it prevailed with the District Road commissioners and the undertaking will go Forward in reasonable time limits. All that is promised is the straightening of the worst curves on the exceedingly devious Road and the widening of it to 22 feet. Even this much done in tile in Terpst of a better Road connection for the two neighbor mean much in promoting business and social relations and in reducing the dangers of the 18-mile St retell. A tin the news Charlotte news a the Outlook for the repeal of Massachusetts Law requiring a a loyalty oath of school arms looks pretty poor from this distance. The Law is a plainly foolish and dangerous one and ought to be repealed. But the politicians who control veterans organizations Are fighting it bitterly. And what i Fay worse the communists have barged into support it. Which of course lays the Way wide open to the politicians to smear the whole movement for repeal As of the a a Bolos the news says a what they Wank is a Chance to raise hell and yell their Heads off about this Well expresses the bad effect of communism in the United states. The tendency is to drive sane legislators to extremes in retaining legislation which they know in their hearts is not in keeping wit i spirit Winston Salem journal a the Appeal of the executive Council of the american federation of labor for co operation among the forces of government business and labor to remove fear and distrust and get the wheels of private Industry moving at a faster clip indicates growing realization on the part of Union leaders that the workers must work and think in terms of the common welfare if Prosperity is to be restored to this sad to relate a the growing realization on the part of Union leaders finds the loader themselves at variance and divided. Government and business have somehow faired to find a common meeting ground. Perhaps in Walter win Civell style it could be said that there should lie More business in government and less government in business. Co operation Arentt we All for it before it is attained a lot of a a Woods must be cleared away in America for the human pack to go Forward singing a one for All and All for this minute by Howard Merriu it Tfir words you Are about to look at in the Plit seconds that they hit your ers form a hew kind of reporting. This will take sixty seconds to read. While you Are Reading these facts the events they describe Are actually taking place. What happens in one minute on eat la a world is in motion destiny unfolds itself Start Reading false Teeth Cost americans six teen dollars a minute. Other Den Tau expenses we sex Iid a Dollar a of minute for filling material Igot any cavities. Fifteen dollars gets paid out every minute for Gold. And those drills they use Cost the nations dentists three dollars a minute. They manufacture ten thousand cigarettes every sixty seconds in Canada. I mostly in the province of Quebec i. In a minute. Canada spends three Hundred dollars on education. The National forests area in America is four times the size of the District of Columbia. In one minute two Hundred eighty Trees Are planted there. Note for excavation watchers.�?T, dredging cranes cast the u. S. 273 dollars a minute. There Are headlines in this news paper about the worlds wars. Going on this minute. It took ass than sixty seconds for an Exchange of bullets of Marco Polo Bridge to Start the sin japanese War. Less than a minute for armed guards to assassinate a politic Cian Start the Spanish civil War. Sto Reading. Top right. Hus. By Esquire Fca Iurco. Inc t sweeping up after an atom smashing machine sounds like a probable spa project Dixie Davis his testimony almost Complete in the Hines Case is now probably in the mood for night club Quality of the a. F. Of l. Editor the Enterprise you have gone through these terrible years when you could not be sure of a Job. Yet your income depends on a Job. You want a Good Home you want to get on in the world and give your children a Good education. To do this you must have a steady Job so that you can count on a steady income. Work can be made steady if you and other workers fat ool their strength by joining together in a Union. United workers have the strength of their employers. When you buy food or clothing from your store you ask the Price. If it is too High you go to another store where prices Are better. But when you look for a Job you can to do this. The Foreman tells you what he will pay you How Long you have to work and you take what you can get because you have to have Money to pay rent and buy food. There is another Way however of All join together in a Union and ask for higher wages and Shorter hours of work the employer has to pay attention and really consider your needs. Finally he is persuaded to sign a contract with the Union for the rates of wages and hours of work upon which he and the Union have agreed. That is what a Trade Union can do can you As a worker in your Plant secure higher wages and Shorter hours not the individual employee cannot persuade management to give him better conditions All must fare alike so he must accept what the company chooses to establish or look for other work. Can you As a member of a company Union which is controlled by the management and we hich has officers who receive benefits from the management expect through this company Union to bring Abo it any real improvements which wll mean a better living for you or your family certainly not a company Union is so controlled by the company that the Mem. Bors of such Union cannot take Independent action of you elect a company Union officer to speak for you in meeting with the management you can be sure that he will Only get certain improvements in conditions which tile company May think necessary to forestall the development of a real Union. There will he no real spokesman for your interests and the interests of other workers. If your Union is affiliated we Ith the american federation of labor and if most of the workers in your Plant Are members of that Union can the Union committee which you e Eli to represent you in All dealings with the management secure for you any benefits there can Only by True collective bargaining when the worker. Are represented by a committee which is free from the influence of the company. The National labor relations Board by authority of the new Wagner act will maintain the right of the majority Union to be accepted by the company As the exclusive Agency for All employees involved for collective bargaining. If your Union is affiliated with the american federation of labor which has been improving working condition. Throughout the country for More than fifty years and which is striving constantly to secure better labor Laws and better ways for handling labor problems your Union becomes an important part of the nationwide machinery which is ceaselessly working to secure better living conditions for our millions of wage earners. David w. Crawford. By Vav. A. Bivins if we accept it As a simple truth thai a world War would Settle nothing and would endanger our whole civilization then we must accept the corollary that peace at almost any Price is sound s. Chalmers. Before the Canadian club of new York. Complains of the i awls delay editor the Enterprise i am at a loss to understand Why the present session of our general Assembly of North Carolina is so dilatory in tackling the problem of old age assistance. A scant increase i am told. Is to be provided the old people in the proposed budget. But this will not bring the allowance up to Campaign promises so per month for each old person 63 years of age and older who is suffering for the necessary things of life. The teachers of the state Are not to he censured for their asking for an increase in pay. According to the present salary scale they Are receiving on an average $2.17 per Day and they claim that they cannot live on that. Yet the old age pensioners who have borne through Long years the Burden and heat of the Day and now need clothes food and Medicine to ease them in their declining a ears Are supposed to live a month on an average of from $9.26 to $12 per month perhaps with fifteen thousand or More who Are entitled to receive old age assistance but Are not receiving anything because of the Lack of funds. What a 35 cents a Day in these terrible times of High Cost of living. North Carolina has before it a Clear task the general Assembly now in session at Raleigh will be remiss in its duty if it fails to provide for every worthy old age applicant for assistance a the raising of state and county funds to quote from the act of 1937. It is amusing to me when i Ron Trast the Campaign oratory of a few months ago. When candidates pro hrs red that they were going to bring up old age assistance to an impressive and adequate amount. Those who were elected Are almost voiceless now on this question. But other states Are getting Busy. Fanatics continue to press foolish schemes and too Many persons Are falling for them. Unless something sane and yet highly important is done for North Carolinas poor old people we May expect in the near future an Avalanche of unreasonable demands that will be difficult to resist. It is needless to say that when continued on Paige 5, Sec. A that awful Snow of 99 recently or. J. E. Pritchard president of the North Carolina conference methodist protestant Church came to my desk to leave a manuscript. I do not recall now which one of us first made a remark about the weather and the great abundance of rain but anyhow it came up and was settled in the usual successful Way. That is i thought we had done All we could about the elements until or. Pritchard asked me if i. Remembered that big Snow of february 1899. Right off the hat i said a no doctor i done to believe i remember that far that was forty years ago. Youngsters then Are grown men now. But it did not take me Long to recall the Snow a the blow of it the fury of it and the heaps on heaps of it. Or. Pritchard told me that the news and observer had carried an item to the effect that Ramseur was the coldest spot in North Carolina after the Snow had fallen. It seems that a citizen of that place kept close Tab on his thermometer and his record shows that the Mercury reached 16 degrees below Zero. Probably we should first get dates straight before going on with the Story or. Pritchard said that the Snow began to fall saturday afternoon february la 1899. It continued to fall All that night and the greater part of sunday. There was a High wind and the Snow drifted in places to a depth of three feet or More piling up on average of from 18 to 22 inches. The Ramseur recording must have been made in the Early mom of monday february 13. Long have i held to the idea that the Snow fell on the 8th and 9th of february i am glad that or. Pritchard has set me straight. I was a student at Trinity College now Duke University during the time of that big Snow and of course i was old enough to remember All about it. A a old Mother Goose a covered much of the state with her feathers. Travel on the streets of Durham was practically at a standstill. Many trains on the railroads were completely stalled for hours. A freight train which had left Bluefield w. Va., bearing Coal for tile College got As far As Oxford and then could go no farther. A Coal famine resulted furnaces could not be kept going and so. Much to the Delight of approximately 300 students president Kilgo declared a weeks vacation. I did not go Home hut a majority of the boys a lit out for their Homes As soon As they could find a train that was Able to steam out. I was Snow bound for seven Days in the room of my brother the late Joseph Francis Bivins then headmaster of the Trinity Park school. There was no Coal to Burn but we made free use of an old barn that had fallen in the Vicinity of the school. Masters w. K. Boyd late professor of history at Duke University and s. J. Sparger now insurance Man in Durham were daily in the room and there before a roaring fire that had to be replenished often with planks from the barn we roasted apples ate Snow Cream peanuts Popcorn and Candy scuffled and displayed physical prowess by lifting websters International dictionary straight out with one hand muscling out a chair by the lower Back rung Etc. Done to take me too seriously on the physical part i tried but had not Learned the a tricks of the All in All we spent a glorious week together and i can truthfully say that one College student was rather sorry after the Snow had All melted and a Smarse Jack a the old College Bell called us Back to our studies. Some one sighed the other Day and said Quot we done to have snows like we once an old timer told me that he was positive that the Winters Are Milder than they once were. There must be something to it. As Young As i am i can recall How people of Hometown had their ice houses and gathered ice from the Ponds and creeks to store up for the summer. Science has a word about the weather not Many years ago there was a report to the effect that the Gulf Stream had shifted and come nearer to the shores of North Carolina. Hence Many persons claimed that was the reason for warmer Winters. Scientists admitted that the Gulf Stream had minor changes in its course from year to year but said that there had been no appreciable change a certainly not enough to of feet the Winters in any great degree. Now science is speaking again russians who were up around the North pole in recent Winters said that temperature recordings indicated that Polar weather was becoming Milder. The sub Zero weather was not unbearable and not far below Marks attained in the Dakotas in the u s. A. Many of our Winter winds Start up there and now a few weather observers Are ready to admit that they Quot ainu tas cold As they Lister Here a knocking on Wood it May be 16 degrees below Zero in the morning and already my Coal pile has the a Gal loping old Plank Road by d. B. Carrick suppose that on some Bright sunday afternoon a Friend suggested a leisurely stroll through the Woods up Hills Down Dales and along a winding water course would you accept the invitation probably not at least most persons . They would regard it As very commendable for you but personally they would prefer to take a motor ride make a social Call write a letter read the paper or a Nap. A anything to avoid an exhilarating tramp in the out of doors. Some people honestly believe that february is not the right season for walks in the Wood just As others quite As sincerely feel that the Winter months Are not suited for Baths. Aside from the weather conditions and the physical exertion entailed such sedentary heat Loving individuals will Tell you that after All there is really nothing to see. Well there is a Good soft Earth beneath and a Bright Sun Hung in a Blue sky overhead Long Brown Fields and Meadows More enchanting because of flowing water Between and wooded Hills of Gray and Green that mostly shut out the Man made world. Indeed nature in Winter has its moods and fancies no less than other seasons. Abundant life and Beauty abounds in the open even in february. To ignore or disparage an Oak or a Maple tree because it has exchanged a Gay Green dress for the necessary attire of neat Gray is unpardonable fickleness. It is As though our acquaintances recognized us. When donned in our sunday Best but disregarded us when seen in our More lowly garb. Who can contemplate a leafless red Bud or Dogwood without seeing their myriad blossoms which will unfold a few weeks hence in every living Bud of every leafless tree and Bush there must always be interest and Beauty for each of these Small structures enfolds within it a spark of the infinite. Now that the deciduous Trees Are mostly stripped of their leaves one can see their Majestic outline and sturdy Frame work. Of course it May be that you can to distinguish a White Oak from its very close relatives the red Black Scarlet Spanish Chestnut Post Willow and other kinds of Oaks. Such refinements Are not necessary to enjoy their character but it would be monstrous to confuse any of the Oaks with a Maple Ash or other such distinctive species. As one tramps along one sees occasional Trees of that Gray barked Stalwart specimen of the Magnolia family variously called yellow Poplar Tulip tree and White Wood. It has the straightest Grain and the finest trunk of any familiar tree hereabouts. Its Magnolia Cousin the Cucumber tree is too rare in this Section to offer much Competition. Growing alongside or near to the Tulip tree is another very interesting species but familiarity alas has bred contempt for it in some. It is the eve present Sweet gum. In Winter its Corky twigs and branches grooved Gray bark and symmetrical form make it an outstanding tree. Perhaps it is the nature of its Fine Grain twisted and interwoven As it is that has created in some a distaste for it. It is in direct contrast to the structural character of the yellow Poplar a Point clearly illustrated by this Story. An old coloured Man had taken Refuge from an electrical storm in the Edge of a Woods. Suddenly a Bolt of lightning Cleft the straight trunk of a nearby Tulip tree. Contemplating the result the old Man then looked up in the direction from which the lightning had come and then said a emr. Lightning any fool can split a Poplar Why done to you try this Here Sweet gum a much less commonly found Are two other Gums sour gum and Sweet gum. The first is noted for its Flower from which the bees make sour Wood Honey one of natures finest. Black gum. Which by the Way belongs to the Dogwood family and is also called Tupelo is a Middle sized tree of firm close grained Wood. Young twigs of Black gum have Long been used As a snuff Brush in Case you Are interested. The several hic Kories with their characteristic Oval outline Large conspicuous buds and close knit to shaggy bark Are always valuable and easily recognizable members of the Forest. The Ordinary Hickory nut tree the pig nut. The scaly bark and the bitter nut flourish in Upland especially and add interest and diversity to the Winter landscape. Three other Trees that particularly stand out boldly in february Are the Sycamore the Beech and the red Birch. These thrive Best in the Low ground not far from running water. All three can be readily identified by their bark. The flaking off of Large strips of old bark leaving the White and Green patches Marks the Sycamore from a distance the River or red Birch rather abundant in spots near watercourses also peels its bark conspicuously in the younger Trees. In that state it suggests the Gray or White Birch. In Large specimens the bark along the trunk resembles somewhat that of a Pine or Spruce. Sec f these three the Beech is the most distinguished. It has a smooth Gray bark Whereon Many initials we Ere once Cut and where present it is one of the glories of the Winter Woods. Aside from bark it is easily recognized by its Long slender buds Twiggy branches on which Many dead leaves often cling until Spring. I know of one Beach tree that measures Over twelve feet around seems to be eighty feet High and has doubtless lived Well Over a Century. It is Worth a six mile stroll to see that tree alone. Of course there Are Many other Trees that have not even been mentioned such As the Elm the Locust the Willows Persimmon and Walnut and of shrubs the Black Haw Hawthorn Elderberry wild Plum and Cherry Shad Bush Azalea Cedar Witch Hazel and Many More. Only enough has been hinted to indicate the february Woods Fields and streams Are not somber and silent As too Many poets claim. They Are vibrant with interest life and Beauty. A Book of this wee by Betty and John Mebane the ambition of 999 out of Vej 1,000 newspapermen is someday produce a Book. At least 998 of 999 Start but never finish bul seems that the one who does Man somehow not merely to turn of Book but to produce a very credit and a highly readable one. So Russell Bedwell the gent who sced the world Back yonder on the that Lindbergh took off for Paris Russell Bedwell Book is Calic ring doorbells a new York i Messner. $2.50which is an Apt because All newspapermen ring tolls after one fashion or not Only some of them walk in first ring afterwards. What or. Birds does and does in a very Deigl manner is to chronicle the i Side of new papering. Or. Birdwell is not so interest recording accounts of thrilling ments and breath taking expert As he is in revealing the news i Man himself As a human being reactions and behaviour quite As no As those of other human beings live under a similar Strain. By presenting the human Side of Newspaperman he also presents fascination of the newspaper work the hypnotic Appeal that a reporter plug along Day after regardless of More lucrative posit or less exacting work. Birdwell has worked on Many q papers including the new York rial daily Mirror san Franl chronicle and san Francisco Bulf several los Angeles papers and Oil and he has covered Many impel stories including the Lindbergh the Weyerhaeuser and june Roble Narings Snyder Gray Electron and others. One time he went to Lywood As a motion picture writ but he a Back at new papering n Rue i a by w. A. Bivins shortly after the death of of Sor William Kenneth Boyd of the apartment of history at Duke u sity in Durham on wednesday uary 19. 1938, president Willia few appointed Henry r. Dwire Ert l. Flowers William t. La Richard h. Shyrock and Robe Woody a committee to arrange Able Public exercises and to i the proceedings with other App ate matter testifying of pro Boyds career in the service of University and As a teacher and or of history. The memorial exe were held in the Page audit sunday afternoon april to president few presided. In a to series xxii a historical papers Trinity College historical soc bearing As Aub title a in Mem William Kenneth Boyd Janua 1879-january 19, 1938,�?� the a Jpn Ings and other appropriate in Are ably presented Duke univ press Durham. $1.00. William Kenneth Boyd was Curryville. Mo., january to. 187 son of Rev. Harvey Marshall and Elizabeth Boyd. He was educate Weaver College. Trinity Colic Columbia University. From the instruction he received the dog doctor of philosophy. He was in Tor in history at Trinity colies fore his graduation there in master of history at Trinity school 1898-1900 instructor in tory Dartmouth College. 19 professor of history 1906-1931 Duke University. The contents of the Memoria Lime Are listed As follow it foreword. William Preston few vocation Hiram ear Myers league and Friend. William t Laprade teacher Julian Parks director of libraries. Bennett i Branscombe collector the is Washington Flowers collection Ert Hilliard Woody historian promoter of historical studies r Digges Wimberly Connor Bibl Phy of published writings w Baskerville Hamiltonjr. Speaking of or. Boyds St Days professor Laprade said Thyl was greatly impressed by the ii ship of that striking personality ident John c. Kilgo. He was i wrestle with some of the problem the Ages by the late professor w i. Cranford then a Young Man from a Northern University. Put it he was influenced most by John cer Bassett who became there Friend and Counselor and who in the Pursuit of vocational act which eventuated in the subs achievements of his of or. Boyd As teacher Julian Boyd said a the gave to his i the Rich vitality of a mind deep Mersed in the currents of i discovery. Clear in outline r substance and judicious in temp lectures were characteristic Sions Nof a mind unwavering in Lief in the value of the history proach and in the importance of in his paper on or. Boyd As Tor of libraries a professor Combe said a Cdr. Boyd won n recognition As a historian of t South he was equally Distin Guh a builder of the new South was one of the most Active i the South Atlantic quarterly j an influential Force in Foung University press. In guide work of the race relations i. He was also a Champion or ing spirit of the University Lay Many articles a Book Rev historical studies a came to pen of or. Boyd. It was his 4 write a history of the South Leisure he needed for such a i not arrive. R. D. W. Connor excellent example of or. Boy. Topical method and approach in his a history of North continued on Page five m t

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