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The times-news. [volume] (Hendersonville, N.C.) 1927-current, April 07, 1933, Image 2

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Published every afternoon except Sunday at 22*3
North Main street, Hendersonville, N .C., by Thf
Timea-Newa Co., Inc., Owner end PtJbliaher.
TELEPHONE »7
J. T. FAIN Editor
C. M. OGLB MunxHng Editoi
HENRY ATKIN City Editoi
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
By Times-New* Carrier, in Hendersonville, or else
where, per week 10c
By Mail in Hendersonville, per year 15.00
Duo to high postage rates, the subscription price
of The Times-News in Zones above No. 2 will b«
based on the cost of postage.
Entered as Second Class Matter at the Post Office
in Hendersonville, N. C.
FRIDAY, APKIL 7, 10?>.°>
BIBLE THOUGHT
GROWTH
lake us the foxes the LITTLE foxes that spci!
the vines. (Sons; of Sol. 2:15).
Know ye not that a LITTLE leaven leaveneth
the whole lump? (1 Cor. 5:6).
♦ ■* *
If -was such a little, little sin
And such a great big day.
That 1 thought the hours won hi swallow it.
Or the wind blow it away.
Hut the moments passed so swiftly,
And the wind died out somehow.
And the sin that was once a weakling
Is a hungry giant now.
—lohn Richard Moerlaml.
STRAW GRABBING BY THE CONGRESS
Nostrums are still being proposed and
used for "what ails" the country. In facr,
.we count that day lost in which no quack
remedies for national application are in
troduced to the public.
Most of these proposals for saving th?
country, for enticing Prosperity around the
corner, and smashing the depression, bob
up fn Congress; and there is feverish haste
to consider them and enact so mo of the
worst and most impossible into law.
With the most impractical and foolish of
these proposals may be classed the effort
to limit by law the number of days in the
work week and the number of hours to be
worked each day. Enthusiastic dreamers
assure us that this measure will solve the
unemployment problem, at least in large
measure. They propose a five-day week,
with a work day of six hours. Probably
before these inos reach readers of The
Times-News the I'nited States Senate will
enact some such law. It is reported that
th>» measure may have difficulty in getting
the approval of the House; but it is prob
ably too much to expect that common sense
will prevail and the bill get what it do
serves in that branch of the national legis
lature.
With a large majority of the country'.'
industries operating less than five days a
week now, and most of them losing money
on two, three or four days' operations, i;
is somewhat difficult to understand how
they are going to run five days. Jf the
work week be limited to thirty hours ir
will be found that many industries are
working less than that number of hours
already.
Let it be supposed inai an iikiumiv i>
working six days of eight hours at presen'.
It is an exceptionally fortunate industry it
it is not losing money. The chances arc
that it is losing or not doing better than
breaking even. Cut the work week from
48 to 32 hours, for example. That cuts
one-third off the time of its operatives, and
if the industry finds it necessary to operate
48 hours per week, that means the em
ployment of one-third more men, or an in
crease in labor costs of one-third, provided
the men who are already employed ari
not willing to accept a reduction of one
third in their wages. However, the en
thusiastic promoters of this plan expeel
the employer to pay present wage scale:
for two-thirds time and put on onc-thiiv
additional men and pay them also, or pav
a full force of men for one-third time.
The proposal is entirely impractical, not
to say impossible. Tt is doubtful if an\
manufacturer in the country can add at
this time one-third to his labor costs with
out bankrupting his business.
If a plan can be worked out whereby
men now employed will divide time with
the unemployed. Ihe situation may b;
helped; but that would have to be done o»
a basis of a division of present wages. I
men now employed desire to give a pan
of th,eir time and wages to men who an
unemployed, there will be few employer
who will refuse to co-operate with th»*m
although some hardships would necessarily
be imposed on employers by this arrange
ment; but it is absolutely impossible to ex
pect an employer who is operating at {
loss, or breaking even on his operations, t<
undertake to absorb an additional lo*:
amounting to one-third of his labor costs
An effort to compel manufacturers t<
operate according to this plan would cer
tainly result in closing many more indus
tries and instead of decreasing unemploy
ment there would be an increase of unem
ployment.
J The foregoing is merely a commentary
on the policy of "grabbing at straws'*
which is being pursued by the Congress;
! and which is being advocated by millions
of citizens of the country. Regardless of
who favors or disapproves of such policies
it is a certainty that they will not secure
to the country what it wants and must
have, a revival of industry, trade and gen
l eral business.
It is clear that wages in many lines are
too low and it is just as clear that com
modity prices are too low and that the
amount of unemployment in the country is
appalling; but relief is not to be obtained
j by seeking to compel by law, a manufac
I turer who is already losing money, to con
tinue his operations at still greater losses.
.
I
11 NEWSPAPERS' OPINIONS j
|i_ I
BACKYARD POULTRY GIVES FOOD SUPPLY
The backyard poultry growing industry in North
I Carolina has always been an important factor in
J poultry growing in this state and should be ex
I panded during the present period, in the opinion
; of C. F. Parrish, poultry extension specialist at
State College.
As a reason for this suggestion, Parrish says
backyard poultry keeping is affected less by chang
ing economic conditions than any other productive
enterprise. In times of high prices, great numbers
of persons keep fowls as a means of reducing tlir.
cos* of living. In times of depression, the back
yard flock may play an important part in the
struggle to keep going on a reduced income. Then,
too, fowls are the most adaptable of all domestic
animals and may be kept successfully under a wido
range of conditions.
"It is true," Parrish says, "when fhe range is
restricted and methods are intensified, the feed
j and labor cost for each bird is increased. This
i may not be a handicap since our experience has
| shown us that when farmers produce eggs and
J poultry at lowest cost, they do not necessarily
•make the largest net profit either on the birds or
j the labor used, it is cheaper to buy feed than vo
| buy eggs and chickens, and much of the table
scraps or surplus green vegetables may be used
! to advantage with the backyard flock."
In keeping poultry in the backyard, however,
Parrish advocates houses that are well ventilated,
but not open to winds and rain. He suggests good
; dropping boards, clean nests, plenty of fresh water
in clean containers, and curtains f«»r protecting the
birds during bad weather. While the houses should
have open fronts, the birds must have adequate
protection during freezing, rainy weather.—Marion
Progress.
WHAT A TRAVESTY
"In God We Trust"—the blatant show <>f faith
carried on the American dollar, is a blasphemy.
It is money talking in accounts of derision and
irreverence.
"In This We Trust" is more l«» the point, far
nearer the heart of the truth.
i America has been making a god nol «>f God, but
of Mammon. That is its chief divinity.
It has a whole pack of other gods, half-gods,
deiyi-gods, toy-gods—the woods are as full of them
as in the days when mythology was in its splendor,
but its chief deity is MONEY.
Wealth, and its equivalent, have long been the
' shrine of popular worship, the holy place of lusty
affections.
"In God We Trust" was put on our dollar when
faith was vital and not a beautiful convention, an
' empt> gesture, a tinseled ritual.—The Charlotte
} Observer.
! NEWSPAPERS AND I.IQUOR ADVERTISING
| I n«*te with interest that William Southern, Jr.,
I publisher of the* Independence (Mo.) Kxaminer,
I has announced that The Kxaminer will not accept
[ beer advertisements. "Before prohibition was
adopted The Examiner discontinued sal.n n adver
tisements, and our policy has no! changed," he
wrote. Consistency remains a rare piece of jewelry
in the aire and it is a fair jruess that. Mr. Southern,
feeling that way about it, will have a profitable
newspaper property ai. Independence long after the
saloon has returned to American life and has been
kicked out again by an outraged civilization. This
cycle should only cover about, ten years.—Marlin
i Pew in Kditor and Publisher.
The cause of the Revolution, gentlemen, was
I George the Third and taxes the other two-thirds.
Mr. Roosevelt is thinking ahead, but not, thank
goodness! four years ahead.
Refinancing a government obligation isn't hard.
You just borrow from Peter to pay Paul and raise
j the interest rate 2 per cent.
How to balance the budget? Just offer 25 per
cent of the haul to anybody who reports an in
i come tax dodger who didn't make a return.
Another road si^n sorely needed is one at the
stale line I" tell the traveler whether his divorce
and liquor are legal.
Youth is at last free of everything except the
necessity of saying: "Gimme four bits for gas.''
The world improves. Yon see fewer gold hoard
ers who did it with the connivance of a dentist.
Correct this sentence: "And the winner," said
t the school teacher, "wrote his debate without any
( help from adults."
' Let's beware of the man who knows how to make
' us fabulously wealthy overnight but hasn't a tiin
1 dime himself.
"Hail Hitler!"
-:-r•- "W' " "W-~}7~ f
[ LETTERS TO
THE EDITOR
Editor The Time.--News:
Can anything be done I«• pre
vent lh" wholesale de.struction ijI
our beautiful trees? During the
past few months there lias been
a perfect mania, or so it seem;
to me, for ruthlessly destroying
one of our most valuable assets,
befh from an aesthetic and ma
terial viewpoint.
In the town of Suinmerville, S.
property owners are not al
lowed to ( lit a pine on their own
premises without permission from
the proper authorities. Uuffalo,
N. V., a city of nearly a million
inhabitants, so carefully guards
its trees that to pull a twite i.
punishable by a fine. If a tret*
comes in the line of a sidewalk
it is not removed, hut the walk
is made to go around.
In .our town and the surround
ing country scores of superb
white pines have fallen, the
growth of half h century or mote
completely destroyed by the re
lentless ax.
No doubt, every un<> of our peo
ple have heard expressions of de
lighted appreciation from strang
ers concerning their exquisite
green perfections of symmetry.
Is their destruction necessary
—if so why'.'
We wish a clean attractive
town, but especially do we wish
to preserve its natural beauties.
When man, with reckless dis
regard of nature's handiwork,
slaughters the growth and im
poverishes the soil nature prompt
ly tries to repair the damages,
but too often cruelly abused she
ceases in the attempt to restore.
I know of a vacant lot on
which there were two loveh crab
apple trees, and surely there is
nothing more lovely thru their
pink blooms of delicious frag
rance, these were cut to the
ground to beautify the town!
Heaven rave the mark!
A not. Her tangieo mass <>i iw
same sort of I roes toward (he cm'
of one of our principal street.1
cut down--for what reason? No
body kyows. A lot on whirl
there were pretty young cedars,
and a wide carpet of honeysuckli
all taken throutrh 'lie oxtraordin
arv idea of "cleaning up."
That ghastly hole in the ground
just helow The Times News build
ing was long an eyesore. In the
course of years locusts, peach
trees, apple trees and even a few
flowers grew up to cover the
bare, hideous clay. Sometimes in
passing on a hot summer day I
have thought that if there were
a few steps Icadin" down, and a
bench or two it would be a de
lightfully cool place to rest.
Every bit of growth luis been
taken, leaving1 the ugly, yellow
clay in pitiful exposure.
Not long- ago, within the city
limits, I saw a huge poplar lying
prostrate whero it had fallen
under the ax. I'erhaps sonic en
terprising lumberman had cast his
eyes on its magnificent propor
tions, calculating how many feet
of smooth lumber could bo cut
from its years of growth, but to
my mind the lot has lost a splen
did value far exceeding the price
of those planks and which can
not be replaced in half a century.
On another lot a wondcrul ash
and a huge sycamore have been
taken. Undoubtedly anyone pur
chasing property would prefer
Tine trees with refreshing shade
to a bare sunbaked lot.
It i* useless to ennumornte its
stances. We ail know of them.
Please, please join with me in
uiging that these priceless pos
sessions of our town and county
bo preserved not only for our
own pleasure, but for the con
tinuous joy and comfort of those
who come after us.
"I love, I love them so- my green
things growing!
And I think that they love me,
without false showing
For by many a tender touch, they
comfort me so much,
With the soft mute touch of green
tilings growing."
tila Kipley llarnwell.
if BARKERHEIGHTS "j
! t, 0
I RARKKR 11 KM J UTS, April 7.
;Mrs. Sallie C'ollins and (laughter,!
I Kdna, of (iramlin.tr, S. <*., arc!
visiting Mr. and Mrs. .hi". Mc-J
! Cf 11 i >111.
Mi ss Minnie .histus ol" Mast!
i Flat Rock, has been spending
j somelimi' with Mr. ;md Mi . (•:i.\
' >1 list us, the former her brother.
R. L. Face spent tin* week-end
I with relatives in the (Jreen River
1 sect ion.
j Mr. and Mrs. l'olts and family J
J of Fast I1'hit Rock, have moved to'
Marker Heights to make this their;
! home.
j Mrs. Walter Steadman of Modi
j Creek, was a jjucsl last week of|
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Floyd.
Mr. and Mrs. (Jowan of inman, |
j S. spent Sunday with their
children, Roy (Jowan and Mrs. I
j (Jay Justus. j
Grady Ward visited l.awreneej
Anderson of Tuxedo, last week.
Miss l.ois l'ace spent hisi Sal-,
urday night with the Misses
j Mabel and Ruth Reddin.vjfield ol'j
East Flat Rock.
■Little Georgia Mae Fain was ;i .
dinner finest Sunday of Missl
Marguerite Ruff.
Mrs. W. M. Mami»rij.v!it. wli»j
I has been ill is now aide I <> resume !
'her duties again.
Miss Ruby Fillillo of ("hinuit;
I Rock, i,;? spending a few day with
I her sister, Mrs. Roy CJovan.
Mrs, Tin:;,.ey and family. form-|
lerly of South Carolina, l»»!t who!
; have been residing here for. thej
past, year, have moved to near'
i lendersonville.
Miss Zella Stepp i - visiting re!
; .fives at Tryon.
George and (Hyde Anderson
YV '" I '" j." «J Vr>i .> i d ,* i %: t rw * • • -uiKiy
Wan!.
The regular Mii>lc si inly is .stil!
heinfj conducted regularly on
Thursday afternoons ny tin- R,-v.
li. V. Miller at, I Ik* home of t*.
and Airs. Fred Fdney on Ihe
Sparl anhuryf !iitfhv/ny. The puh
lic is cordially invited to these
weekly study event;-'.
Rul'u Ward and yon, Dean,
also Mrs. Ksley Hudson wer" r«■
(tent quests of ('ar! Ward and
I,ulher race.
S. Ful I bright '! iivercd a
very spiritnai and helpful mes
sajnc to a larire conureuation Sun
day afternoon at Ihe Ilarker
Height:: Hum n.
Mrs. I:r11«-«r ('ox an.I Mrs. Ralph
Orr of llciid>"'sotiville. were sup
per jruests one ( veiling la. t wee!;
of Mr. and Mr?. I.loyd (Jarren.
Mrs. T. ('. Whitaker and Mrs.
Ira Slav's speii' Tuesday with
Mrs. Tom (ini«-«» of Traeey (Jrove.j
The Rev. J. J.. Rrajri; of lire-'
\aid, Mr. liav.'k and Raih'.v .John
son of Horse Shoe, were visitor.
Sunday afternoon of Mr. and
Mrs. I). H. Gofo.th.
Mrs. I'ritHiard Jones of Fas'
Flat Rock, called on fri< nd here
Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. (Jodfri'e t.ytl
visite<| the former'?, parents at
Fletcher, Sunday.
ARCH FRY POPU'.AK IN UTAH
SALT i.AKF CITY. I tah.
(I I').-—Row and arrow ir.ark
manship has sudde d.v become an
important sport amonjr young
sters in this part of I'tali, with
the result thai hijfh sc!ioo!s have
formed archery cluhs, with prizes
and champion diips fer t!ie hest
teams.
IJSK THE WANT ADS.
BEHIND THE SCENES IN
WAS.UJNGTON
MIHUQDN EYJQUICJdES
j BY K01JXEY DUICIiliii
1M-A Sfnicf W riter
| tr/'Ab'lIIXGTON- Swift, relentless
j '* prosceuti'.n of dishonest bank*
' :-rs smd income evaders, wherever
[iiuiul. is prom hod by llojpei* Slillo
Cummin??, attorney ".moral of th«
uew adminis' ral ion.
The only limit («) proscouti• >n is
statutory, since, a.. General ('uiu
mii'.gs pointed «>111 in this corre
spondent, criminal bankers arc ii
j the happy position of neiug bo
i yond the law after throe years*, un
like fellow-criminals in other civil
1 fields, who are legally vunerable
for six.
"X funk the OiitIs «>I" «»fli«**» Satur
day afternoon, March -1," said Gen
oral Cummin::*. "On Monday morn
ing, March <>. J began I lie i n vest i.ca
tion of hanking irregularities. All
the energies of the department
havo been concentrated on it ever
t.incc."
The work of co-ordinating lind*
inc;.-> and achievements of the de
partment under tiic last adminis
tration with I ho findings and pur
poses of the new has already been
accomplished, he said. Arrests al- j
ready have begun, and will con* I
j tinue as circumstances warrant.
"We havo more time to investi
gate income tax frauds because
there the statue of limitations
, works only after six years,'* the!
| general continued. "Uut the bank
I ing side calls for speed, and that
j is what we are giving it."
General Cnnnnings was asked if
the statute of limitations on bank
ing irregularities seemed to have
supplied loopholes of ercape from
legal action with special regard to
j the crash-year of 1929.
! lie smiled grimly. "Jt would ap-'
j pear so," he said.
j New legislation is unlikely to!
I catch specilic cases already thus'
, outlawed, lawyers say. It would he
I considered "ex post facto," and
i therefore beyon'l the judicial pale.
I It jnay well bo, however, that!
; new banking legislation will brine,
! about a return to the old limit, j
General Cummings looks like
what he is—a shrewd, successful, 1
I veteran New England lawyer. He
' is tall and broad-shouldered, long*:
• armed, loose-jointed. He Jias a
cold, analytical poker-face. Pince
nez frigidly/bridge a prominent.
Straight nose. 1'is forehead is
high, his head baldiah, iramcu
with gray-sandy hair. Ho speaks
lowly and only after due consider
iilion lulls 11i'it exactly what. In:
wauls lo say. lie is tif!.
General <'ummings lias shown
pr-f: i. I on#, courageous, if |»ot :ii
wayj; sue ' fill, i><>1 iI i< ;iI capacity
sinco graduating from Yale i:i
I Mi I. A liemccralic National Oom
inil Iceman sinco JDOo, active in
pal ly councils lor years, he nevi ;•
won lli<; vote of liis own state for
milional oPir< f'oiinoi-licul having
long been normally l<cpiibli«-;in, '<>
he sure.
SI;imlord made liiin mayor for
Hire'! ('"in.. 11V was slate's attorn'/
for Fairfield county from J dm to
Ills re ord in ollice hearing
marks of ii dependence and liber
ality. As for instance, when he re
fused to prosecute ii Jewish you I h
charged by i-ir« utti> (:tnIi;i 1 evidence
iind u police-gleaned confession
willi the murder of a popular
pries).
A high peak of his career oc
curred when he was temporary
chairman and keynoler at the
Democratic convention in San
Francisco in lf)»0. Connoisseurs ol
keynote oratory say it was a bril
liant example.
General Ciiinmiugs struck a po
litical reef ii 102-1. At the notable
Madison Square Garden conven
lion, he appeared as a stout Me
Adoo man, holding I lie Conncclicul.
delegation linn against Al Smith
and its own inclinalions for a num
ber id' ballots. It did Cuiuming:; no
good just then. He went, for a
time, into political eclipse in his
own slate.
J'.ut he eiuerned in good season
as a. leader of the "New Guard"
supporting Wilbcr Cross for gov
ernor of Connecticut. And last
spring, he came to Washington
with the purpose of putting the
Koosevelt pre-convention drive on
a nation-wide scale.
General Ciiiumings has anoti.ei
post— governor-general of the rhil
ippines—waiting for him at the
president's pleasure. Hut it is quite
possible that Hie president wi!i
want to keep this pugnacious, cour
ageous, astute counsellor in the
hurly-burly ol Washington rather
than send him to the spicy breezes
of Manila and the comparatively
1-. ifnf company of th<> Filipinos.
i m t ij ' i tno*1. . •*
THOUGHTS OF
A FISHERMAN
By Ik<* Walton, Rdivivuj
Zel> Weaver and Harry My'l I
\oted against the beer bill. be
cause they would not swear to a
lie. They swore to uphold I he
ci.n titution, and the constitution
says the matinI'acture ami sale oi l
intoxicating Ii«• tioj i forbidden. I
Gentlemen who voted j\»r beeri
did not necessarily swear to a
lie because a man must know that
what lie swears is fal.e to m.ike!
it a lie; and of course they <!i«i •
not Know the new bee;- is intoxi
cating; hut Zcb Weaver and Har
»y llyrd and IJ1 men did Know I
it and they vo|"d against it. i
| Why does a man drink beer ." i
| I tee;-use he thinks il makes him i
feel good. Why does i< make him
feel pood? Uecause il peps him
lip. Why does it pep hjni up?
[because he is naturally the sort
I of fellow that corn-bread, milk,
j water, honey, beef, butter, eggs.
I maple-syrup, waffle-, peaches, ap
i pie-cider and other pretty {rood
| things can't do much i*«>r hir>i. H«*
is the sort of fellow that the look
out of a pretty girl's eye just
makes him trembl" and he has to
go to the soap-suds to get tip
courage enough to tell her any
thing. If beer does that for him
jit is intoxicating; if i' won't do
lit, il is not the beer's fault. What
in the name of common sin-e
does a man *oak up th;it sour
I tasting ill-smelling, .-loppy-look
ing stuff for if it can't do any
llvnir for his fainting heart? And
if il does, ils intoxicating. Why
does he want more? Mecause
that's the way of all drugs.
The nun why .vuU'd XwV,
mn~t cither have ' considered it
was not intoxicating or 1 hey jbst
did nol can' if they did break
their oaths to support the con
stitution. Th« v either had mighty
poor judgment about whaf alcohol
will do, of mighty poor ideas of
honor. Well, men have gone to
h"ll on mhta'e. of judgment
about' as often a- on lack of
honor. 1 'out i us J'ilute made a
mistake in judgment as much as
Judas Iconic,t eld in honor. If a
hot Lie of per tent beer will not
show the effec's of alcohol on
nerve and brain hefoiv the con
sumer can get rid of the stuff,
then why n<»i make ii .straight
; lop without the alcohol?
One man said there's that much
alcohol in a loaf «>F bread. May
be so; but I never saw a row get
drunk on corn-meal, and I have
fed one a pec': -"t a meal, and
ne- er tasted anything lik" beer
in the milk either. IJut | did see
a sow drunk "n corn-ma.-h once,
and the old fool went home and
Kit and ruffed her pisrs around
until the poor little things squeal
ed long enough for the boss to
come running; and he decided
that a sow I hat would get drurk
was not fit to bring up pigs.
And a man ain't either.
I'. 8.—Sam didn't have noth
ing to do with this: I don't need
his help to smell liquor.
HKIFER MAS NO NF.CK
AIIILKXK, Tex.—A heifer with
out n"ct-. hut three years old
and normal iii every other way. is
on display at the zoo here and her
owner> are anxiou. Iv awaiting the
arrival of a calf due to be born
in June. The heifer is unable to
turn her head.
There is no substitute for
newspaper advert:sing.
P/ctur^s k/
6C-OP.Gr SCARfiO
RI-3 U 5 TAT. orr T-1
r, m i OY ura scnvicr inc J
(READ THE STORY, THEN COLOR THE PICTURE)
'pilIS Midget Man soon was unlicd
A and Duncy very loudly cried,
I "Let's catch some t»f the monkeys
and renav llicm for (heir trick.
"1 see .1 funny little one and
catching iiim should ho real fun."
1 Tli" Midget Man replied, "Say, if
you do, you're pretty slick."
Then I)in?y started «M: a cliase.
It proved to he a crasy race. The
monkey ran right up a Ir^o ond
I)uncy cried, "No fair!"
"You ought to stay right on the
ground, where I can foilow you
around. I guess you're smart
en.pgh (■» know lh:>t f ean't run
up there."
* * *
fci/"\lf, let him go," said Scouty.
- Ho is <nst as fast as he can
hn. You'll only tire yourself all nut.
Hlglit now, you i:cf d a re>t."
V.'jen Windy cried, "I think
you're right! Let's find a place to
sleep tonight. Unless it rains, right
rut hero in the open will he h<st."
"Now, wait! I have a hrtfer
plan." rcolicd the frien;'lv Midget
[ Man. "Why not all come to mi
house? There i.; rr.,lly room Kaloro
"I jruess you will not mind at
all that my own home is rathoi
mall. nr.'I that you Tinymites wiil
i have to j Iocj.- upon the floor."
* * «
cours" not," answered Cop
py. "<!ee, most any plare ap
j peals to m., just so 1 Ret a dandj
I snooze he lore ;"»nolher <ay.
"I drift ri^ht off when stretched
out flat. I:i fact, I like to sleep lik»
that. \V<-'|| follow you rifiht. to your
, home, if you will lead the way."
So .Mitilrr Midget Man set out
The Tinics trailed alone:. In 'bout
five minutes thiy had reached the
house, ii. mads I he whole hunch
.grin. 'Oe, it's a nice place,"
Scoiily i ricd. " I'll hot its nicer
•Mil inside," The Midget Man then
opened un tho door and said.
J "Walk in!"
I (C««pyrii'hl, »''33, UKA Service, Ine.J
I (Some iirw midget animals ap
i r»«\»r in ihc» r.c.vt frtorv.J
- THIS CURIOUS WORLD -
WN£N 00 KS TO fHE J5A, FLOAT
77/L f/PS'/T /

"Sff
5N€RE£NI.AMD ~
t/ '■ Cj»C", /irltS-if
<5ROvv A!.Or4G A. S/V./ .M -
fC-c. ■ **."<Er AREA ON i HE
NOfcTMV/EK'f COAS r.
O 19? . EY KCA SCR'AI r. I'JC.
AT fbOUCA'WlLUL,
IN THE SOUTH CF A;v
A SECRET SOCIETY'
PLACES A CURIOUS HAT
ON THE HEAP OF EACH
/AALE INFANT, AND IT IS
NOT REMOVED UNTIL TH2.
CHILD IS MA£!G/£&/
MUSHROOMS a.-; l.irse as a ''inner plate r of Smith Sound,
Gr oiiland, in .spite of the fact that the show doou not disappear
until mid-Juno and killing l'ro: is come in the middle of the fol
lowing August. The temperature cf this'particular area is raise*!
Ly : ? 1*011't tides and rurnnts, \vliidi koop open wafer in the bay
and make the air moist. - ......

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