The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 8, 1951 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, August 8, 1951
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PAGE BLYTHEVTLLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY AUGUST 8, 1951 TMt BLYTHEVTLLE COURtER NEW* THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W HAINES, Publisher HARRY A. HAINES, Assistant Publisher A. A, FREDRICKSON. Editor PAUL D. HUMAN. Advertising Manager Soto National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Witmer Co.. New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. Entered is second class matter at the post- office at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act of Con- fitct, Ocjober 9. 1911. Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In Ihe city of Blytheville or any suburban town where carrier service Is maintained. 2Sc per week. By mall, within a radius of 50 miles. 13.00 per year. $2.50 for six months. $1.25 for three months; by mail outside 50 mile zone, $12.50 per year payable In advance. Meditations Bow down thin* par, and hear the word* of (he wise, and apply thine heart unto knowledge. —Prov, 22:1?. * * * The 'true religion o( Jesus Christ our Saviour !A that which penetrates, and which receives all (he warmth of the heart, and all the elevation of the soul, and all the energies of the understanding, and all the strength of the will.—Dean Stanley. Barbs Doughnuts have grown in popularity in the past lew years-making our country more conscious of the hole It's in. Truth may be stranger than fiction, but they KWBd Just alike to the average wife. * * • Sportsmen say that the bass Is the smartest fish. We nominate the sardine as the canniest. • * * It all men were single we wouldn't have any •p«i»! occasion (or lodge meetlngi. *• • » • A school superintendent In New Jersey says «v»ry schoolroom should have & radio set. For sitting up exercises, undoubtedly. Settlement of Oil Dispute Will. Hurt Red Propaganda It it pretty clear by now tljat while the , Russian-controlled Reds in the Far East are putting on a slow-motion demonstration of peace negotiations in Korea, other Kremlin puppets are at work in the Near East to stir up trouble fov the western world. The Soviet pattern has been evident for some time in the Iranian oil crisis. Now it is spreading throughout the Arab states, where the Red propagandists are blowing hard on the coals of nationalism to start a fire which, the Kremlin fondly hopes, will make relations pleasantly warm for Russia and leave the U. S. and Britain out in the cold. Riissifln-sponsored "peace" and "neutrality" campaigns and "national liberation" movements—high-sound names for cold war—have gained momentum since Iran's nationalization of the Anglo- Iranian Oil Company. Since then, Syria has rejected U. S. offers of Point Four aid. and Lebanon, which had accepted such offers, is now- talking about changing its mind. Another anti-west campaign is flaring up in Egypt, which has become openly hostile in telling England to get out of the Suez Canal zone. All the danger signals increase the importance of a settlement in Iran that will preserve vital oil supplies for the west and, at the same time, cool off some ol" the Russian-fanned anti-west sentiment. Britain's bulldog stubbornness has been more fuel for the Russian fire. We were slow to get into the picture, although [ran, early in the crisis, asked the U. S. to step in and help figure out a settlement. Now W. Averell Hamman, acting as an oil mediator from the U. S.. seems to have made good progress. He has gotten the British to agree lo send a mission to Iran to discuss settlement. This in itself doesn't mean agreement, of course. But it does indicate a break in the stubborn British attitude that Iran would come running to give in once the oil royalties stopped flowing into the coffers. And if the talks now scheduled between the British and Iranian leaders in Tehran result in a little yielding by both sides and thus end }he dispute, it will be more than just saving vital oil for the free world's defenses in Europe. It will also, take a lot of fire out of Russia's hot propaganda campaign in the N'ear East. Time to Stop Talking, Get On Flood-Control Program All up and down the Missouri, which lived up to its name again and left its "Rig Muddy" imprint on the cities and towns, the farms and industries of the river valley, the battle cry is "it will never happen again." There have been similar cries before, but year after year the Missouri and the . Mississippi rise over their banks to flout man-made efforts to keep the waters within bounds, The cry is stronger this year, however, for this time the rivers wont, on their worst rampage in a century. And there have been lots of plans to control the floods, too, along with lots of arguinenls over their merits. t Currently, the Pick-Sloan Plan seems to have the approval of Congress. In the last six years, more than a billion dollars have been appropriated for this system, a 10-state inter-agency affair. In its entirety, it would include 105 dams, plus control basins, and levees from Sioux City, la., to St. Louis. Over all, it is a vast five billion dollar project. Thus far it is 25 per. cent completed, but a lot of the rest of the plan has been by-passed by Congress for urgent defense work. LI.-Gen. Lewis A. Picck, coauthor of the plan, answered criticism of failure by pointing out that the plan must be carried out In its entirety to insure flood protection for all parts of the basin. There is other criticism which embraces the whole idea of the Pick-Sloan Plan. Opponents claim it is a piecemeal program enmeshed in politics and conflicting local interests. These critics want a Missouri Valley Authority, like the TVA. A bill for an MVA is pending in Congress, but it has been pending for several years without action. With this year's flood damage in Kansas and Missouri already estimated at nearly a billiondoltars, it would seem to be a time for action, rather than argument, for argument will not hold back the flood waters. If the Missouri Valley people are determined "it will never happen again," the differences between the two plans must be resolved quickly to bring about , 4 measures that will work in the near future. Then Congress must do its p,art in working out the necessary legislation, remembering that .stemming the Big Muddy is urgent dejense, too—against a billion dollar enemy. Bly»h«vill« P«r»onaliti«»— City's Biggest Salesman: Worth D. Holder Who Untiringly ; Se//</ Us to Strangers ^. _ Kj CLAUDE K. SPARKS (Courier N«*s Staff WrU<r> How does on« "sell" a city of 16,222 people? It isn't a simple matter of swapping real estate for heads a& the Indians In Manhattan did long ago, but one of "first having something 1,0 Aell," according to Worth D- Hoi- dor, manager of niytheville Chamber of Commerce. Of course, Mr, Holder is referring to the job ot idling Blythevllle to I oilier people in administrating Chamber work of "promoting the i civic. Industrial, commercial and ! general interests of the city." A* manager of (he Chamber, Mr. Holder's Job consists largely of coordinating the work of the IS standing committees who do all the planning: and make decisions which later flre approved by the board t>( directors, Committees Do Work '•These committees do the work " r. Holder says, "and inv job Is work with them and handle acl- sr Using, correspondence, jnibli- ty and make personal contacts carry out their programs." Mr. [folder, who has been mana- °r of Lne Chamber since 194R, first me to Blytheville in March 1943 hen he was transferred, to the hasp as an aviation cadet. He commissioned and served as lot instructor until Mfiy of ifllli. While stationed at the air ba^e, r. Holder met L.. T. Moore who nvited him to the First Baptist hurch to try out his singing abil- (He still sings bass in the ch'oir Views of Others 'More and More' Backfires The sudrien blast ol Seti. Commlly Monday a gains "over-Inflation" of foreign-aid demands and alms .should warn the administration to moderate its demands. As chairman of th« Senate foreign relations committee, the Tcxn.s senator hns boon trying to go along with the administration on defence and foreign plans. The mount* ln^ and continuing demands for "more" apparently Imposed ft bvcnking-strntn on his patience. At a joint meeting of the foreign relations and armed services commit(ce,s to discuss one ol the new.' pro|KX>als, he cioclnred: "You fellows who spend all of your time spending the government's money never think where The revenues rnme from. The Senate finance committee !.«. titling riph! down the hall now trying to figure out ways of taking more money away from the taxpayers." The senator's outburst evidently came from (he heart His vigorous protest against the growing demands of administration spokesmen for rnoir money to ttn^nce expansions of their plans and programs should be heeried in the White House. A lot ot Americans back home, while ready and \vilihig to support adequate defense and a rcas-oun lile foreign-aid procrani, ars £>o- gtnuing lo distrust the administration's Judgment In driving for e\ CM -bigger projects apparently regarding of their costs and of ihe country's abilhy to hrar their limit lews pilctip. — NEW ORLEANS TIMES-PICAYUNE SO THEY SAY Senators Are Eager, Tardy in Red Probe By 1AMES MARI.OW WASHINGTON. Aug. 8 M>»—Sen- alor McCarrarj and his fellow-senators on the judiciary committee e shown much eagerness in here). Shortly The DOCTOR SAYS By KDWIN P. JORDAN, M.D. VVrHlen /or NEA Service Few things are more distressing than an attack of acute The victim struggles for breath, coughs and wheezes, and get blue around the lips, All this is the result of narrowing breathing pa.ss age ways to the bronchial tube. 1 ; — and of (he accumulation \>f mucus Not enough air gets through, and the body has to start to remedy the situa- * primarily an allergic disease, that is, it- is caused by over- some outside pro- which the body comes digging into communism themselves. But they have shown a tardiness in putting into motion some other government machinery for work- the same field, including an examination of our whole loyalty • and security program. McCarran, a Nevada Democrat but not very friendly with President Truman, is chairman o[ the very important judiciary committ.ee whose members this year created a subcommittee of themselves to look Into communism. It's a twin. of the Home Un-American Activities Committee. It's working now on possibla Communist links in the State Department, But last year McCarran was chief sponsor of a measure- called the subversives activities control act—to flush members of the Communist party into the open. That act-called for Mr. Truman to appoint a five-man board to decide whether the Communist Party w a Soviet agent. Before the boaj'd could operate with full blessing ol the law, it had to be approved by contact. Apparently there are j the full Senate, a step which first CITV SALESMAN—Worth D. Holder, Chamber of Commerce manager, ha.s the job of .selling Blytheville To both friends and strangers. Here, he chats with a prospect "just out, of the picture." church, he met Miss Wynelte Shepherd whom he describes as a "brown-haired blonde with blue "That was it." he says, "and we thereafter In the same ! were married about a year later." Mrs. Holder Ls the daughter of Mrs. Otis Shepherd. From the air base here, Lt. Holder \vas transferred to Smyrna, Term., where he went thrcugh B- See HOLDER on Page 7 other factors which sometimes en Ur into the picture such a^ chron ic infection and fatigue but it is these outside proteins which are the most important. This being the case, the most mportant thing to do in asthma Is to identify the particular substance that, is causing the trouble. This is attempted in many ways: analyzing the relations between y eter Edson's Washington Column— GOP Deadlock over Taft and Ike Might Give Nomination to Warren WASHINGTON — <NEA>~ Con- esl shaplng-up between backers ol General Elsenhower and" Senator i'aft for the Republican president i a 1 nominal-ton Jins started a new political specula lion In Washing ton. Trie.se two men are so opposed on policy that it would be practic- a 1 ly Impossible Impossible lo get Peter EdM* them lo agree on platform. If. anything like VQtafie contest or deadlock develops/' GOP^ bosses are almost sure to start looking lor an acceptable compromise canrti- With Governor Dewey ruling rumself out and Governor stasseti having failed lo show any strength In 1948. the likeliest powibiUty would b* .some candidate against whom /lobody had anything. In this proce.ss of elimination, the name of Governor Warren of California Is attracting considerable attention. Srott Story Premature Story that Rep. Hugh D. Scott ot Pennsylvania was going lo Paris to out General Eisenhower on his presidential ambitions was a little premature. Repre.senta.tlve Scott was of couree Depublican CotmniU.ee hearings on the new tax campaign manager for Governor Dewey in 1943, and Dewey is now an Eisenhower backer. But when Representative Scott left Washington for Europe last week, he didn't even ha ve an appointment to see General Eisenhower. Real purpose of the Scott mission business for the House Interstate find Foreign Commerce Committee, on Radio Free Europe. Representative Scott will go to Germany first, stop in Pans on the way back. He will visit his Princeton classmate. Ambassador David K. E- Bruce. And of course, he says, he hopes to pay at least, a courtesy call on General Eisenhower. Wouldn't Mind Salary Cut Democratic big shots recently gave a dinner in honor of Rep. James P. Richards of Smith Carolina, new chairman of the House Committee on Foreign Affairs. Secretary ol State Dean Acheson was there, too. and after the dinner he H"'.5 called on for a lew remarks. He sBid he had hart a fine time. They were all nice people »nd the bill ipage 8"JD, Feb. 23, 1951) William E, Webb ot Statesville. N.C., gave testimony in lavor of increasing the laxes on mutual insurance companies. Mr, Webb testified on behalf ol the non-mutual insurance business. In the same hearings on July 15 needed approval by McCarran's Judiciary Committee. Lite, Death Power ThusjjMcCarran's group had In effect life and death power over any board appointed by the President. Although Mr. Truman appointed, the board last October, the Judiciary Committee kept the board and the program in suspense until last week when it finally np- symptoms anTcomact^ith^VarioJ! P™ved three of the five board members. It hasn't aecided on th» r fourth. The fifth had resigned because of illness. The government's loyalty and security program—to get rid of disloyal government workers and those who can't be trusted with secrets for one reason or another—has been criticized on two main counts L It wasn't tough enough; and it didn't give enough protection to the rights pollens, foods, or other proteins; tests with protein extracts, and by other methods. The best results so far as treatment is concerned appear to arise when the attending substance can be deiinite discovered. The patient can then be separated from the cause, or treated for it, and the chances o! great improvement are good. HARD TO FIND CAUSE Unfortunately there are some of [hose who are afflicted by asthma of individuals. Last January Mr. Truman appointed a commission of nine prom- Inent men. all outsiders, headed by . whom it is hard or impossible p^^ Admiral Chester W. Nimitz. find the cause. Even for these j exa mine the whole loyalty -security people ,however, much can usually be done by appropriate drugs or other measures. Although it Ls only in relatively program to see how it's doing and how it could be done better. This was the best chance the country has had for nn Impartial study of recent times that we/ have heard | the whole controversial issue, so much about allergy, asthma is I There was a slight hitch, which 1951 tnot yet printed! O. Glenn known to have existed for a long j could be cleared up by McCarran's Saxon, profe-ssor of economics at I time. The name itself (meaning Yale, testified on behalf of the Nation a! Tax Equality Assn. It has now been discovered that the testimony of Mr. Webb and Professor Saxon is exactly alike, word, for word, comma for comma, period for periori. Rep. Daniel A. Reert of New York, in a" Atatemenb inserted in."the"Congressional Record Appendix for July 20, presents evidence that this National Tax Equality Awn. "is now try in s> to rais e c ol 0=^ a1 lobby I unds totaling more than $31 million for UPC in attempting to high pressure and intimidate the United States Senate in conned ion with the pending tax legislation." Most Powerful Lobby dinner had been wonderful. "In j Experienced Washigton legislative representatives M*ho have been hard-breathing) was used by Hippocrates, the father of medicine, nearly 400 years before the birth of Christ. Undoubtedly a lot more can be done for the sufferer with asthma than in Hippocrates' time but. there is still a long way to go. At present rates, however, progress in the next ?300 years should be faster than in the last. fact," he said, "if l could get as good a dinner as this p.very night, I wouldn't mind it il they did cut off my salary." Queer Coincidence In the House Way* and Means operalintr on Capitol Hilt for many years now give credit- to the American Farm Bureau Federation for being the most powerful lobby in SPC ET>SON nn Pa«e 7 75 Years Ago In BtytheYtlle — Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Glazen, of Indianapolis, Tnd.. will arrive Saturday to b« the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Borum and family, lor a week or ten days. Mr. and Mrs. L. A/Roberson and son, Jesse Laron, returned Priday from Albany, Ga., where they spent IN HOLLYWOOD By ER5K1NE JOHNSON XKA Staff Correspondent sonablc double ol two clubs. The West hands are the HOLLYWOOD — iNEA> — Mo- rymore. Jr.. and Joan Loring ir vlw Without. Popcorn: (being directed by Joseph Loscy for One place where a few bars of |"The Big Night." Its a tricky ex "Who Is Sylvia?" whistled casually will get you tossed out on your ear is MGM'5 "Lone Star" set. w-here Clark Gable is plnyirg an Interior scene with some grizzled character nrlors. periment in timing that rails for Joan to slip a revolver out of young John's pocket. Losey Is satisfied with the action, hut derides that Joan's hair looks too-well Broomed. While the studio Thr_ film re-unltrx Gahlt ami |hairrires>(?3 *tands by wringing her hands in despair, John unloosens the hairpins and rearranges her Diets lca\e people hungry. Now. what 1 do Is hypnotize them 5n they don't want to eat fatten- i»? foods. Thry eat, instead other things. And they don't g,ei hnr.gi'y. — Edwin l>. Baron. Ma«e perioriner. on shirting school for dieting through If people become too cynical about our present political parties and the conduct of election cam- paism tht^ miqht . . , l\irn to a man or group of men who believe, hi lotaliiuun principles, not tho.'-e of tree gnvcrnment.— Philip Wilkie, son of late GOP Presidential candldate- * * t Although dif honest politicians and offic^-holci- er? are a .small minority compared with the hundred ,r ol ihmisajios r>f de\oed f hono.si public servants, political corruption in the Uni'^d Stales ieems to have sunk to a new low, — Sen- Ef-les Kcfamer *D., Tenn.j. Ava Gardner as a love tram rnnrrrns tlu* annexntinn of Trxas j In the Union, 1t\ n lUht-hrartrd G.i Mr, dimples popping in his i berks. wlin (tors through his | i arcs: 1 ask him. during a short brealli- r, how it happens that he is just gettlnc around to hitting Ihe sage- rush trail. "Oh. I played ij> a wrslern OJICP rf ore." Oablfi grin. 1 ;, "I never talk ahout. it, though, it was 'The Pamt- Desert' bark iu 1920 nnrt Bill Royd was the star, 1 was the leavy." RIB-TICKLER visit Camp Hiashwafca on the -X !i>L rt! UI. where Pat Ncal and Van Heflin are co -starrine in 'Weekend With Fat-ier "— a rom- 'dy about summer camps [or children. fir-ores of moppets who p],\v camp iddies dart in and out of bushes nd at one point an assiMant director yells, with a straight fare: "Will all people and children £0 back to Thr boathou^e?" A five-year-old half-pint emphatically objects to being sent to the icar. j "My career is slippinc," she I pouts, tossinc her ?oMen curls, j "At Warners' I was In a closcup." The background of a \v,i.<hin«- j ion, D.C., mansion is necricd tor Lippcrt's "FBI Girl." so the company has rented a colonial home in the San Fernando valley Georce I get an answer worthy of John's famous dad when I comment on the yoime actor's lack of makeup. "I'm playing this part a la natural." flips the youngest-act inc Bnr- rymore. " Pimples, bacs, blood -shot eyes and everything else!" ^ Ja mes Carney, Gig Youn? and Phyllis Thaxter art? ready to play a key scene in "Come , Fill The Cup,'' an opus about a haro-boilod ncw.spaperrnan, over at Warner* But np;\ corner Charlita, a Lath from Bo? ton, hasn't emereed from ward mix: yet and the stars wait patiently. Suddenly she rushes to the set in a tight-fitting two-piete outfit that's as bnre at the midriff ru Erich von Slrohcim's dome. Hirer I nr Gordon T>oiu;l.»5 lake? one JooJi a I Charltta's nrckliiic ani) rla.Nps .1 Innil frantically to his forehtMcl. A w.irrlrohe woman ; simtmotiprl nm3 A hut ton is ha stil srwrd lo prevent Charlila fron jhouinc more lli^n the censors al low. JACOBY ON BRIDGE South and anie today committee before the ' commission, made up of businessmen and lawyers, could buckle down to work. They'd Draw Taj The. commission members, because of the nature of their work, regularly have dealings with governs; rhent agencies, like thousands of other American businessmen. They'd draw some pay from the government for their work on the commission. But this wouldn't be fulltime. Aod meanwhile they'd want to do tha' recntar business with the asencies. But there's a law. called the "conflict of Interest" law. which forbids anyone to draw government pay while doing business with the government or representing outside interests before, federal agencies. From time to time when it's necessary to Ret prominent mrn to come in and do a special job for the government — men who'd otherwise be barred because of the conflict of Interest la«-— C d ||l , ir'™' ' , . , , J ' nice tn iiucrebi in\v —voi^i-ess " H5 a week with Mr. Rober.son's parents. e(t ., special , aw jllst for thcnv Mrs. Aaron Rosenthal. formerly of exempting them . from conflict of here, and now of Kennett, was in interest relatives. as they were yesterday, we have made a change in the N T orth and East hands. What should East cio after his warmer has doublet! two clubs? East should pass if he can cooperate in (he defense against two j eventually have to win a. trick with clubs. Otherwise he should take the j a- crump and return a trump, thus double out. In this case, East wa.s unable to cooperate in the defense because he had no club, 1 ;. He should have the city yesterday. ^^ was don( , fnr ,, xample ]n ,,,„ Mrs. Marvin Chappelle and moth- case „, thc men ca | led in [o gone w -ith former President Hoover on reorganization of the government er. Mrs. ,1. H. Stewart, have to points of Kansas [or a visit with No matter how the defense goes. South is pretty sure to catch West -in some sort of end play, west will losing one of his trump tricks. Th Ls c ould be a voided 1 f East had at least two trumps, for then _ Ea.st could lead trumps once or bid two spades, knowing thaT'his j twice riurin P th e early play. With- partner was bound to have strength 4 out tho£C tntm Ps Easf cannot rain rnorp than one suit. If West I °P erate properly in the defense; happened to have zrxxl four-cairt ! and hLs side can KCt " only 10 ° P»i"ts spade support, the partnership would set lo game in spades. Otherwise, they would probably get to game in hearts or no-trump. NORTH 4>62 V K 3 7 5 2 4732 WEST AK1D73 1M03 « K 108 4> K J 9 2 EAST <D) AAQJ5 VAQJ964 » Q j •! 4 N'one Pats SOUTH * 984 V None » A 9 6 5 * AQ10865 Neither side vul. South '«est North 24 Double Pass Pass Opening lead — If 10 Rv OSWALD Written fnr NEA Service on a hand in which they have an easy game. and axaln for men servine on the loyalty review board which has final .say of people fired for Communism from government Jobs. Members of the Nimit?, Commission wanted the same special law passed for them, since otherwise they couldn't make the sacrifice ^e- oulred to serve on the commission.,^ The House approved a measure to clear them. But, the Senate didn't ad. The MrCarran committee refused to go alcm?. In spite of exceptions marie in the past. McCarran told reporters, "the law should be enforced for all." The Nimltz Commission gave up and quil. Antelope Answer to Previous Puiila involving a helicopter. : The *irne cat!< Tor them lo ir.ilk i •ml of (he tronl rloor tnnard Ihr i ficlicotitfr and, althoiish (he (ike tlo::t)ic - = Help Play the Double w * >«?'» R dMUSMon "I" penalty perfect, tllrcrlor William Bcrkr makes them rrpral, This tm.e the camera -,<: shifted a^vav from the Ircei that fron: the Vrranda. The rrcr* happen rrt r,e loaded wi;h California rii.iv.co> a:;c nobody ivho «ecs t'le p:ctu;e will Vipheve that citrus-fruit Krows m VA'ashtngion. D,C. "A I,A NATURAL" A tense sccns between John Bar- (he week, and today wp crmlinne it. Suppose your pav'urr nyvrns the birtdine with «;ne of a ,smt. auri th,it the ncxv olayer nnkes AH overcall. What .should von hold 10 double lint o\ evcall fnr priiLiifir 1 ,';? Alumina Ilia; you do!;f7lr ^lint course should your p;ninrr .irfopt? In yes ford ay's hand \ve saw wl;at- ne:r>;:\r\ - for the druble. The leads a If East bins two sjiaries. West naturally raises lo throe spades. Then East gees on to four spades and makes liis ccniract without the slightest difficulty. Al two clubs doubled, fioulh is] pretty sure to make seven tricks. | For example. West opens the ten i of he?rt.s. and South ru'fs. De-1 • clarer lakes the AC* of diamonds] and gives up a diamond. The de- ( fenders take two rour.ds of spades [ and their jrood diamond and $et i ,ul with a Ihiid spade (as tood a ' defense as nny>. Rummy ruffs Ihe third sp:.de. and South vufls a hrart South, next leads his last diamond, and 1 West must ruf! with the nine tot shut dummy out. West yre!.* out: with his last, spade, and South 1 ruffs in his own hand. Now south ! trump, and vvc;t nest hand offers a perfectly ( tea- obliged to win and return a trump.' HORIZONTAL 1 Depicted antelope 6 It lives in 13 Vegetable H Gastronome 15 Knock 16 Handle 18 Male 19 Silver (symbol) JO Lap dog; 22Symbol for calcium 23 Rip 25 Encourage 27 Sea eagle 28 Flower 29 is chestnul in color 30Two (prefix) 31 Pronoun 32 Not (prefix) 33 Wolfhound 35 Require 38 Lap SD Rim 40 Sun god ol Egypt 41 Arranges 4"? Diminutive suffix ^8 Psyche parts SP Sulks 51 Exist 53 Stopping 54 Lowest point 56 Brings forlh 57 Icelandic sagas VERTICAL 1 Chemical salt 2 Wild ass 3 Bite 4 Depart 5 Atop 6 Nourish " Gem 8 Ceremony 9 From (prefix) 10 Total 11 Vestiges 12 Legislative body n Artificial language 20 Feigns 21 Pilchards 24 It is a large 25 Seethed I- A o rt 5 E l 5 *t^ Me T A EB A S l T R E l p L r E A H b A P bt U O t T ^ A N t: A A E|N A vl ^ T Ljp clo E R 1- ,t E ALLEN FUN1 s T 1 K I t= D fc. R tr S N E >« F A N U S D M E R •n A M W 0 L P D t Tl 3T A 5 = 1 iST 1 A £0 D Efe R e O R 1 IOJNT CIT~ 33 It is fuund in 3-1 Burdened 36 Woman adviser 3"? Restrain* 42 Heroic 43 Sound 11 Pir]] S •!!> Army officer <ab.) 46 Domestic ilnv •lfl Sorry 51 Augment A3SuFnn (ab.) 55 Paid notice

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