Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 4, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta
SATURDAY, MAY THE LBTHBRIDGB HERALD THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD SATURDAY, MAY 4, 1946 FOR BOYS AND GIRLS OF SOUTHERN ALBERTA SHADOW >M WHAT HAS HAI'PKNKO Ken U'oward John Poplar, believing ho has a date with Carabel LUstlns on Jtiday jnlght, arrive about tho same tlmo to tuko her to a dance. Privately they mtrco that it won't do for both to lake her to tho dance, but they'll settle tho predicament like gentlemen with a contest, cnrabol agrees to go with the winner and that, ulnco neither ean draw very woll in art tlass. that tho contest bo the best picture of her, Ken wins by out- lining her shadow as It falls on tho wall. At tho dance, Carabel sud- denly discovers that she casts no chadow and Ken has a feeling that, perhaps the tracing of her shadow toad something to do with U. 1NSTAM-MKNT If As the music stopped anu Ken escorted Carabol off tho floor he tried In vain to find her shadow. It was still minting completely. Yet there were llyhUi and llghte ahould tost .shadows, Oarabol's shadow waa Cone! "I've got U) KO homol" Oarabcl "What will people think of me, If I don't cast K "There's no law that says you have to cast a Ken point- ed out. Carabol was horrified, will think f'rn a vam- pire, like Drauulal You know that vampires don't cast A prickly feeling ran ui> and ckiwn Ken's "spine, What If Carabol were vampire? Meanwhile, John poplar had solace in I'opklns Ico Cream polar not far from Cara- bcl's home, lie ww, on feeling angry with himself lor being tricked by Kcri U-eward, "Why didn't I think of drawing her ho muttered to hlm- Suddenly he nollecd R familiar figure In tho booth behind him, lie turned his head, ft was Cara- bel, tilling alone, lipping a lime- ade. John exclaimed, The (drl looked up. she not very enthusiastically, "What did you do with your John tu-ked. "DlUih said Carabel. "Ho ditched "Tho loafer! You know, I think he just wanted to tpoll our even- ing." "Our Caralxil wtkod, "I don't know about yours, but he certainly spoiled mine I" "Why don't you forget htm and we'll KO to the John asked. "Hut I don't know you I" John Hank back In dismay. Carabol acted strangely, Come Cross Word Puzzle John khe rtpltal, Mi very 1. 7. 10. 11. 12. 14, 16. 30. 17. ACROSS Plural of our ette, Knock, Philippine dynwood UTO. I'rlxes. Behold I .Jumbled typo, Street (ab.J. Symbol lor tin. silhou- to think of It, didn't look her usual Her oyca were nol prolty and her ears not shajX'ly. IVesldes, her hair wiia M little more coarse than Cara- bol's, Yet, Uxiked so much like Onrabol she (xnild hardly bo nnyonc elvic. "You're Carabel, aren't John Miked, "Of eoitHse, but I don't know your name I" "I'm John had a dale tonlftht before Ken nhowcd up I" "Kon? I know John wiped Uie pcnplmllon from lits brow, "IJoton, he wild, "Are you am "ft must bo you-I'm all said Carabel. "lint f don't re- member having a date with you tonight, f had a dato with a fel- low named We went U) the dance, then he left, ao I camo here." "Hut you started out to the dance with Konl" "You've me mixed up with else." "Carabel, I've known you for years- almost two of them -and you've known rno that long. Now stop kidding and we'll lo the C'nrubel ahrugKed and alld out of tho booth, "I nevor liavo pick-up she Raid, "but It seems llko I'vti known you ft IOIIK tlirve und you're a nice boy, como on, Al the ballroom, Ken and Cara- bel were debating whether they should remain, without CarabePs shadow. It wan at this moment that Ken suddenly dlsrovered hlit own shadow was. "You're a vampire, Uiol" Cara- bel salrl In a horrified tone, Ken culped, "Do you suppose tt'is "I don't Carabel re- plied, "but I think wt'd iK-ttcr go. You know what llioy do with vain- plres, don't Ken nodded. He read gluk't (.loi'lc.1, (or, eolertalnmfnt, nlllioiich the Jiltiiutlon fit JuuHl far from erileitalnlm; Vinapiiei. are always killed by dilvini: slakes throuith their In llti-r.ilure, Ihls (.eenic. a jiu-l punl .liim-nl for vam- iilraey, bul when In a vaiupln it npjiean! rather unjitsl, Ken de- cldod, Ken noticed for the Mn.t time that tie wti.s (hii'.'.iv. .Should he 11 I.'i Ihlr'.l In the tiiidl- tlomil irK'tliod of a vumpl.e. or co to anxiously around the room. At tho name rnomont Kun spied him, John saw Ken and Oarabcl and his cycn fliwhod angrily os ho came toward them. Hoy, you weren't suppoKCd to come Ken protested iui John carne to the booth, "You nood for cadi" John wild angrily. "You stood Gambol up after you brought her to the dance." "fttood IHT up? I did nothlnit of tho kind! We've boert loKuthor every mlmiio thU John balled his eyes, "8he eouldn'l have been I I met her at I'opklns a few minutes aijo and brought her litick here mynclf, Now you've her iiHi'lnl Shc'ti my date nowl" "What on earth are you talking (.'umbel asked, "1 haven't bcim at iMpkliiK alt "ffi tlib a rib, or John asked, "t know what I've been do- liiK, even II you did act like you'd never rni t me before at 1'opklnnl And where did you jiuit "I havin't been Oarabcl replied. "And I'm not ftoltiK to make a scene with every- body lookliif nt us." Site up and walked out of the room, leaving Ken and John fnelni! each other. "Now what are you tryliiR to Ken Imiulu'd. "Ndthliu'l" John Mild, Quickly tie nuetliiK Carabel at F'opklmt imrl liiltiKlnit her tn the dance. Ken n.ski'd a lew and wlun Jnim answered thorn onvliKliiiil.v, ivtn reallwd that HAVR FUN GKOWINO (H> 41 ff Growing up Is really an Import- ant business, Everyone has to go through It, but It Is up to each ono of you whether you have fun while you do it or J u s o s t r u ff B 1 e through It, It lakes dales, school wor k, hike s, s p o r t s, friends, homo du- ties, church ac- tivities, every iicr- son and exper- ience you meet, to do tho Job pro- pcily, for those, arc what train you lo bo llio sort of person you want to bo now and later on In lite. Choose what you want from each experience as It comes to you, learn Ihc U'Wiojm each one has for you, and you not only set tho pattern for your future success but you will Iw popular and happy, gotthuj Uic moat out of life, NOW, You can use everything that nappeim lo you now to help you U) become more and more like Uie person you want to be, You have to meet and handle all sorts of in this Job of growing and it Is much more fun to select what you want out of them than lo let them got you clown because you cannot appreciate their value. It to entirely up lo you to make success of Uils of growing up and to have real fun it, and you can do it K you try, HAPPY- April 28 Ralph Olcr, Raymond Randall Russell, Lethbrldge 1 April 20 Jlmrnle Jackson, Raymond ...10 Gordon Noel, Raymond........9 Kuyla Murlono Morion, Mugvath 9 Marllyiw Valgardsou, .10 8 ,12 J2 2 Alma Mao Artcno Eaglcsson, May 2 Wilfred Cfli'noy, IVrnnk Deloy Alan Knupp, Cowloy May ,'l Robert. K. Donkln, Frank James H, Hail, Jr., Coaldalo Kcnnolli John Nlcol Brian Strong, May 4 Phyllis Joan Rao, Medicine Hat Scott Sclilll, Now Dayton Charles Iilvan Steed, DOWN 1, Note In Ouldo'H scald, 2, 3, AjKislle 4, sound. 5, Poker Ktuko. 6, Truncates. 7, Great Uiko, t. Head covering 6, Indian nnlolope, 13. Drunkard, Die refreshment n IK! oulcr a Adda? rleeld1 d dii Ihe lallei mid a few intnules Inter h truth. Kin rerntmbcrcd riiiicc UiliiKs Unit had hap- ii'iuMl ID and hliiv.ell al he dfui'r he and Citiahcl aid loM tlif'lr shadows. "U bfj'in.1, In add John said, Ken >.nld. "liemember ,hnt (I reek n.ulplor named I'.VK- ii.'illoii wtio Kiadi- a fctutue and fell n love with II'.1 'Hie Miilue uiinu' to Ife, von I made (Jarft- )d'. Minclnv. ,M. rial that il nime lo Ifi "It liei-nw. In tool: ill-c John Hut U ilm- .n't lu'Cdiinl "or you lo.sini1 yum .slinilinv, Ino me u Iui of Ihmi'i. you 'iui woik oul In I In ui y, bul Ihe Any lliry net In I'l'iiclico lif.iiiillv Ken (lectured. "II like .you've not a date with Uarauil'f. (To IU of water. When these were thor- oughly wet she pooled the mount from the picture by succe.wlve layois of cardboard, took much patleneo and care for knew one over-quick movement would tear the photographs. And never did attempt to null the pictures from tho cardboard. After tho phologrnplw were dried i.hc mounted thorn on the new jilteots of cardboard. And she arranged them In quite an original way, The nnine of each person was willlen Ixjnealh the and n dale or thlivc wlhhed paitleula'ly to rcmcmlwr about the peition In the picture, Inexpensive Toy Simple Way To Remount Photos One Ini.li fhl hiid n crcat many of her vdmol- matcii, Ihi 'MIT of whlih wiui a ublcm. 'f'hi Red, which (ho ClilneHe consider the color, predominates their woddlngfi and To: Tlic rallern ncpt., Ix'tlilirldfte, Altn. I'at lei n 7'tflft. Answer To Puzzle A A Onn WEKKF.Y KEIVIKW OF M BROADCAb 1 ANU w. A. H A WOR1> THAT tS DONli TO DBATH Words, Jwsl UK other IhliiRS, can be tlono to death in Uio way. they are used, This can lie said of the word "democracy" whlcli used to justify this or Unit, according to the wtiy 11, Is Interpreted, or mis- interpreted, People havo different ideas ol what democracy means, This Is sufficiently evident In the world tut we see it. With "democracy" we have what arc called "democratic loosely used, and as wo cannot havo Jailed to note, causing a rift In the relations between Russia and Great Urltain and the United States In the deliberations which havo taken jilaeo Jtor tho settling the vari- ous Issues which have brought, what are now the three Kroat powers of tho world into Writing from tho London Bureau of the Vancouver Daily Province, Charles Nichols says thnt the nuian- ini; ol tho words "democratic prin- ciples" has been studied by a Brit- ish professor, and findings to- day are attracting wide attention. The professor In question i.'i N, 11. Carr, and 'the meaning of "demo- cratio principles" was dealt with by htm In a lecture delivered In Nottingham University Collofto. This lecture, I may sivy, was a very timely as It affords an explana- tion of tho attitude of Soviet Utts- tla, Professor Onrr in his lecture dc- Ihifld tho difference between "Com- munist or proletarian democracy" and "western or bourgeois demo- cracy." According to Nichols, ho pointed out that the Russians are just sincere about "democracy" as are British or Americans, They consider (heir own type, of prole- tarian democracy as ultimate per- fection and western democracy as just one stop toward the objective, "Proletarian democracy us de- fined by said Prof. Qur, a million times moro dcmocratto than any bourgeois democracy; the Kovlet Is a million limes more democratic than the most dcnui- r.mtlu republic, Tho Soviet synlom Is the maximum of democracy for the workers and pcnsanUs; at the same time it means a break with bourgeois democracy, and tho rise of a now unlvcrsai-hlstofiral type of democracy, namely, the prole- tarian democracy or the dicta tor- ship of tho To quolo from the article I have rUcrrcd to, (he fact that Lenin could use the word "democracy" and two words paradoxical to (he western brlnijs out sharply the essential dif- ference. But it remains that the Kunslann consldur democracy which dcposlt-n absolute power In the C, paper thrown on tho verandah as usual, had struck the leg of the table on tho vcrhndnh and had fallen into the box where 1 never thought of looking" fur it, Hen: was a newsboy who realised his responsibility and was anxious to prove that ho did so when It cumu to delivering the paper, A boy with this regard for doing Ills Job should do far, With this spirit It Is no wonder that many a man who was once a newsboy has risen to emi- nence. CAN KtVK ON It would seem that the Individual can live' on what is considered very little. With these days of shoi't- ngC8i such as tho present shortage of beer, butter, this should servo as a consolatory thought. I was apprised of this on reading what Sir Stafford Crlpps lives on, forced on him by circumstances. In his case an Internal condition ic- siiltlng from his work in the World Wai' 1, Owing to this ho Is unable to ent any cooked food. Ho cats fresh fruit, raw vegetables, piinei- pally cnrrois, cheese and bread. Well, it IK not a very invitini; did, but enough to keep a man iwlnu as In the case ol Sir Stultord Crlpps, and does not scum to alfecl Ivlm In carrying on the responsible work in which he Is engaged. If we cannot get meat there is always the reminder that wo can get car- rots to live on. It is not altogether a happy hought, but would to show that we want very little when it comes to Jiving, leaving however the question whether life will be worth the living if for do- Inn so wo have to subsist on carrots. Dut, evidently fcome men, as In the" think it of Sir Stafford Cripps, Lights Shadows JUST DAW He guided my childish footsteps, He pillowed my weary head And over the pitfalls of childhood JILs firm hand quietly led; But, the merriest time ol all wu.s when He'd carry me up to bed, always had his opinion, You knew whore to find him day. He'd no use lor tho crop of "wild oats" That bordered my youthful way. Yet his heart was warm and tender For the who oft went astray. remember one day in summer When the fever was burning within, The coolest drink they gftvo nio Was the water dad brought from the spring, Iltt hand soothed the palri" In my hands of the lute POW majority, or the pro- letariat, as tho only trim demo- cracy, This leaves one with the commentary whether the "dictator- ship of the proletariat' 'Is merely high-Bounding phrawi for tho dic- tatorship ol 'an ollgai'uthy, wo cannot but. Is the form of gov- ernment of Soviet Hiiislu today. INDIVIDUAL HtCJIITS The difference to what arc individual rights is an Issue an be- tween Soviet UiiMila and the demo- cratic western powers, "A single 11- lustrallon puts the Issue In a nut- says Professor Oarr. "While tho abolition of special Wartime, de- fence regulations In Britain wns widely regarded In Britain as a tri- umph for democracy, It was regard- ed in Hufisia as a for demo- cracy and a triumph for tho Fas- cists." Not, to matter further, it comes down to this, that a word, such IIH "democracy" can bo twist- ed in 1U, im-imlntt lo confirm to what aro Ideologies, with the only Joule specillc meaning of tho word us it Is chosen to be given, A NKWHHOV WHO SHOULD (U) I Alt. Many men who have made good liavu been ut one time newsboys have all heard of thin. There, is a vexation Jolt when your dally luwspaper not delivered, and, In the part tho dally newspaper playo In the llio of thu avcrauo Individual il, is a very natural one, Hero tin. newsboy has a icsponslblllly, niu if ho rcallr.cn this responsibility It will go n long way In lining mm lor tlio rc.'iponHlhlilUcti which mulct for success In llfti, mention this because of an ex- norlonuo t havo had with the news- boy who delivers my dally paper Finding that It was not tliero OIK day, that Is, on the vorandiih where it It accustomed to be placed, walked lo tho home oi tho newsboy who, I may say him boon most punctilious In delivering tint paper lo HOC why ho had not brought tin paper, Ho was positive that mi line' delivered it, and offered to cotm back with mo to show mo that he was tulling Uie truth, I told hlti that I did not, doubt, that, ho wii.s telling the truth, and that perhiuu I had not looked carefully for tut paper, w> ho need not trouble tarently, Is no object. But, Is usual in such nomlna- lons, the expci'Us have left out Uic uast ImporUint field of lomemaker. Speaking for ourselves nd mlllioiw like us, wo nominate or the best dressed woman In Am- I In her field, mom has no time to lUiclpato new fashions. And to icr money is ftn object. 8ho Ls ihe ast to get anything new to wear, uul except on rare occivstoas Uie only time she Is really "Urcbsed up" is Sunday. She ailses early in tho mornlni; and nrnuse.1) the rest of the family. She goes into the kitchen dressed n a clean little house drc.ss, nnd ees that everybody Btarts the day with a substantial Bho sees that the kids are neat nnd clean, and packs them off to school, Vhen she starts u.s out the door In hue to catch the bus for tho ofllce. In our absence she cleans the louso and performs tho hundred uul one tasks that musk bo doni to moke a homo livable, Sho in lunch for the kids at noon. When they aie gone, .she again tackles the house woik, and ias just, a few minutes to spend on heiYiClf when the kids jeturn 'rom and It la time to .start illnncr, After wrestling all day with syn- ,ax, we return homo rxhaustPd. Wo open the front door. The hou.se Is filled with the aroma of pot ronst, biscuits, creamed onions, ap- ple pie and col foe. We are revived. Mom comes into this hall lo nieet .is. Tho heat from her cooking iia.s tinted her cheeks a lovely pink. Her hair Is done up neatly. Over t cute little red frock she wcim in absurd, frilly little apron. Her imllo illumines the hall, Although kids are making plenty ol noise along with the radio, she 'verythlng under control. A.s we put our arm around her walk Into the dining room, we know positively that mom is not only tho best dressed woman ,n America but the be.stl Mollies STAMP CORNER courtesy Stump Haven, Toronto. Russia has Issued stamps to mark the iwent elections, featuring the Kremlin and the Soviet amt-of-arms Brazil Issued a stamp to naval hero Admiral Bnldanha da Gama oil, the centenary of his birth Hungary Is currently going through a high inflation period, the second European country to have hit the multi-million currency value in relation to the dollar since the end of the war. (ireece had infla- tion earlier, and this tins been part- ly controlled with Usuance of new currency. Hungary's pengo Is now being' quoted at to the dollar, whereus in pre-war days it was about five to the dollar, Inflation is seen on postage stamps with high value current fctamiw and recently ci cation of a new pengo coinage, shown on Btamps of and pcngo values, Many of la.st year's stamps have been overprinted with new values, and people have been specu- lating with stamps in recent, montlis. Oaie collector recently arrived In Canada from Hungary reports standing in line jor hours for new stamp issucfi bought at face value from the post office, then after the Issue wns sold out, being able to re- soli the stamp some hours later at a hundred times face value, Hungary has been IsMiing stamps since when King Franc, Joseph of Austria-Hungary was featured on the issue. The crown of St. Stephen, Hungary's saint, with num- eral design followed, in 1874. A bird with background of Budapest's par- liament buildings, was design for many years, from 1000 to JOlti, when King Karl and Queen Villa were crowned and featured on a corona- tion fct, (Queen Wta now lives in Quebec City with her children.) A harvest scene appeared on regular 1910 stamps, and the parlia- ment buildings at Budapest, which wore badly gutted during tho Mege of Budapest liust year, aie shown on high values of this set. In 1918, a republic was I'.sUblifahed and were ovo printed, and rc-nsucd, without tho in Hungaiian for Uoy.-il Past, 'I'llLs was early thU, year al.so with the rM-tblkih.- ment of tho second republic.) In IBID a .short-lived Soviet republic was e.slitbli.slied and stamps featured patriots, Mnix and Engels. Later in the overthrew the republicans, a re- gency w.is .set up, and earlier .sl.imns were ovei printed. A large number of religions motive stamiw were Issued in subsequent years, as well iw pictorials of Uudapast nnd num- erous Hungarians weie portrayed on various siamp Issues. Aiaong com- memorative .stiimiwi l.v.ued liave been for Boy Scout world meets, for historical events, for the founding of colleges, the nnnl- versni'v of Nicolas Horthy becoming regent In 8cmi-postal fctamjis Issued by Hungary .since 1013 lor various causes, Included stamps for spoil events, prisoners of war, aviation funds, nationalistic move- ments. Airmails have been Issued since 1018. New Issues Prance ha.s Issued a stamp for her navy. Malta la to have ;i new postage sot this sum- mer, Mexico's stamp to the United Nation's meeting at London featured of countries attend- ing, Allwnia hn.s issued pictor- ials printed locally by the republi- can Panama Is re- ported pl.innini; n set to honor those who foiiKhi. lor its independence from Cohimbln. Spanish co ts> to Imu! new pictorials. AM, Till, (San I'Ynncl.soo fitiu Two babes were born In the SlUlKi lOWIl, On the very selfsame duv; They laughed and ciled in Uieii mother's arms In the very way; And both .seemed pure and innocent falling flakes ol snow, But one of I hem lived In n terraced house Am? oiu> In tho street below. Two children played In the sclf- sttino place, And tho children both were But one had euils of e.arele.ss ijracc, 'J'he other tangled hair. Tho ehlldion uu'w up ftpaco AK other children grow. Hut one. of them lived In a terraced house And one In the street below. Two maidens wrought In the wlf- samts town, And one was wed and loved; Tho other saw through the cur- Inin'a part The world whcie her sister moved: And one was smiling, a happy bride, The other knew care nnd SVir one of thorn lived In a terraced house And, one In the street below, Two women lay dead In the self- same town, And one hail tender earn; The other wmi left to die alone On her pullet thin nnd 1m) c; Ono had many to mourn her For ihe other lew flow, for 01 u> liiul lived In a I en ami 1 igu.se And one In the si reel below, If Jesus, who died for ileh and poor, In wondrous holy love Took both (he sisters In Ills anas And carried them above, Then all Uie dilference vanished quite For in heaven none would know Which of them lived In tho terraced liOlLSC And which in tlie street below. DINOSAURS (By Isabel iredaly in Empire Uliuvst) you will ask, "arc the remains ol these crenlure.s M pre- valent In Alberta if they inhabited the whole This Is tho result of-conditions exiftlnis at the time of dinosaur life and to coiulilions Diat have ptevalled since, During tho Me.so- yoio, or dlnasaiii HUC, Albi'rtu WM covered by a voM lowland of .sea and maiv.li that slictchcd fiom the. dull of Mexico up tin-mini! Uie' Oieat Plains of the Arctic, various forces combined to alter all thi.s, 'j'lie earth as becnme dry land. Tho world as wu know it today, Tho Mvamps-'the paradi.se ol Ihe dino- The dinosaurs became extinct, Their bones wink ieath the bhllllnR A mlghly river then lorceil ft channel along wh.it is known to- day as the lied Deer Valley, It. cut down through the depo.sits left by the nges. 'nxiay II quite small but tl.s woik of discovery i.s done, Near the base of deeply eioded banks I.s Ihe hUatum in which the dinasaur boiiivi are lound. The dynasty of the ln.it JOt) million years. Man made his first primitive apix'aianeo one mil- lion yeais ago million years, nfter the dlnobiiurs bacame oxtniet. Their Is no U-.SH dnunallc than that of a mlghly world em- pire. That pacing, however, was complete, in tin; short spmv of BOO years all thaw highly crenlute.s disappeared from Uie earth. Why? No man can How Sourdoughs Live On Tt Is not mi uncommon sight In Yukon IVrrlloiy lo seo a sour- doiiRh of a mere 75 or 80 summers mushing out on an n-month trap- ping expedition, with all his equipment nnd food .supplies pack- ed on himself and one dog. A total of Kit) pounds. The food .supply will NOT In elude ten, col fee, sugar, flour, but lor, lard nor potatoes; Items which a great many people U> living. Tho reason these old-timers can live on so few groreilea la alnmdnnco of game nnd the fact that A lavijc number of flowei's mitt plants fjrowinn In Yukon can tw used for food, Amoni; the.so Is the water arum, sometimes called Wild Calla, It Is found In .stagnant pools. aro up and asod for Hour. Wild grows profu-sely on sunny, loeky tiillsldes, Gathered and dun) it i.s better seasoning than >ou buy In packages. Yellow pom! Illy is common Jn muddy pools nnd slow .streams. The tuot.s have a strong astilogout quality Is removed by fit- quent' W.V.-.IIIIIBS before being for food. Will! rhubarb grows in gront qunniiiy and when the and leaves are .sk-vveil it Is a medicine to ward off .scurvy, Then theio are wild beirlos thflt ran be picked nnd diied, or Some ol the.so include the Arctic rosoboi i y, braring a fruit much like tin- i.if.plx'iiy. The dwarf sal- mon bi'ity, the noitliein berry, which can he used for jam. The uiin-Ic.Ui'd bilberry ripens in early fall. Wild black currants make good preserve sej've with lamb and mutton. The Alpine cranber- ries, fco-.ulot In color, are made into jelly ov sauce to ward off scurvy. Strawberry bllte is' much the some as rlpo strawberries, and Yukon India us also use the juice from thr fnilt for dyeing purposes. Wild ,sl raw berries grow abund- antly all over the Yukon. The blue Juniper, which berry grows on dry rocky hillsides, has a blto of tut pentino to the taste. It Is used for medicinal purposes: Thus does an old sourdough live off the land. ANGUNU IIRAK Tho larue.st llhhormiui among anl- mals Is the monstrous Alaskan brown or Kodlak bear. He samc- ttmes U'iiclics a weight of pound's. -IWSPAPKR!