The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 9, 1949 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, April 9, 1949
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PAGE FOUR BLYTHEVTLLB (ARK.) COURIETl NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINE8, Publisher JAMES L. VERHOEFF, Editor PAUL O. HUMAN, Advertising Soli National Advertising Representative*: WalUc* Wttmer Co., New York, Chicago. Detroit. Atlanta, Memphla. : Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class matter at the pott- eOlce at Blythevllte, Arkansas, under act ol Coo- gresa, October ». 1817. Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier ID the city oJ Slylhevllle or any luburban town where carrier service la maintained, 20c per week, or 85c pci month. By mall, within a radius ol 60 miles, 14.00 per year, (2.00 for six months. $1.00 for three monUis; by mall outside &0 mile zone. (10.00 per yeat payable In advance. Meditations I will say unto God my rock, Why hast thou forgotten me? why go 1 mourning because of the oppression of the enemy?—Psalms 4S:9. « * * A mighty fortress Is our God, A bulwark never failing, Our helper he amid the flood Of mortal ills prevailing. -Luther Barbs Parents make kids get up early weekday morn- Ings and then get peeved when tlie kids get even on Sunday, * • • Lots of people, when angry, count up to 10— and then swear like tiO. « * » Many a rookie ballplayer has his back to the wall right now. Back to the bushes later on, * * • In (he good old days photographers used to iake people In tintypes. Now gasoline does It. . . . J It's the long way around, but to get a tot to go to bed let him slay up Just a little longer. tional witch hunt. It looks, rather, like part of a carefully planned attempt either to force a change of government in Finland or to tfive Russia an excuse to move into Finland and take over. SATURDAY, APRIL 3, 1949 Nothing Funny for Finns In'Wolf Hunt'Fairy Tale Maybe the master minds in the Kremlin have decided to rewrite the old nursery tale and call it Big Red Riding Hood. Or perhaps they are doing a new version of the story that goes with the musical score of "Peter and the Wolf," by ' their iii-and-out-of-the-doghouse composer, Serge Prokofieff. But :.. 'whatever the motive, they profess to be '•-" x all excited about wolf hunts in Lapland, along the Soviet borders of Norway and Finland. The Kremlin charges that the purpose of the wolf hunts was espionage, and the "study and preparation of a suitable location for a military base." It charges further that the wolt hunts were military expeditions in disguise, with Finnish army officers among those present. British and American observers are also alleged to have gone along disguised as photographer-reporters. (This reference apparently is to two staff members of Life magazine who covered the hunt and took pictures of it.) The Soviet army publication Red Star says that "over this strategically important area military airplanes flew, army halftracks crunched, radios blared, and it was possible to photograph every individual wolf." In other words, the Russian government asks us to believe that big bad Finland (pop. 4,000 000) and big bad Norway (pop. 3,000,000) are trying to intimidate the Soviet Union (pop. 210,000,000) by military maneuvers along its borders. We are asked to believe that those two big bad countries are spying on the Soviet Union, and spying in a brand- new kind of wap. Formerly espionage ( was conducted in stcailh and secrecy. But the new kind i.". carried on in broad daylight and in full view of the intended victim. It employs roaring airplanes, crunching lialftracxs, blaring radios, a large company of men anil. \ve should logically assume, a brass band. \Ve are also asked to believe that wicked capitalist America which has atomic bombs and round-the-world bombers to carry them, sent poorly disguised observers along on this noisy and conspicuous spying expedition because it is vitally interested in ;t base in the frozen north at Russia's front door. All this may U ridiculous, but it is laughing matter. For it is only one of a series of charges that Russia has been making against the. government of Finnish Premier Fagerhnhn. He is also accused of wanting to co-operate with the North Atlantic Treaty nations, and of other behavior which has caused the Soviet government to lose confidence in his desire to carry out his obligations under the Russo-Finnish treaty. This cannot help but be disturbing to Finland. The woif hunt story should not b« confused with an excited, emo- VIEWS OF OTHERS Churchill on the Submarine Winston Churchill has wrltlen in his memoirs of the smashing impact ol defeat at Dunkerque and of the havoc of (he Nazis' first muss air raids. But in the current chapter published In the New York Times he says; "The only thing that ever really frightened me during the wai was the U-boat peril.-' Since the U-boat was checked In 1843 and tliu bombing plane went on to take the last curtain tows for the tremendous destruction done In Germany and Japan In 194445, many persons have (urgol me peril inherent In the submarine. Nevertheless It Is a historical fact that the Germans almost won two wars with their U-boat«. The glamorous treatment of air power and the constant speculation on the deadly potential In the atom bomb, in bioljglcal warfare and In the guided missile have pushed the submarine Into the background. This Is Indeed the air age, but sea transport still must carry out the major part of the logistics program In getting an array and air bases set up overseas. In recent Navy war games, our new type submarines, much faster than those ol World War II, were equipped with the German "snorkel" which enables the craft to stay under water for weeks. Theoretically, they massacred the opposing surface fleet, Adm. Louis Denlield, Chief ol Naval Operations, explained that the maneuvers showed World War n anti-submarine equipment was inadequate, but that ship* with newly-perfected equipment "are not only capable ol stand- Ing to the new subs but they actually have an edge on them." An "edge" definitely Is not enough. In a Washington stoi-y on the military factors involved in the Atlantic pact, Elton F&y, the Associated Press military writer, points up the menace of Russia's, large submarine fleet ,whlch Includes some of the newest type perfected by German scientists. He says: "The prime naval problem would be to keep open the sea lanes and the supply receiving ports of the Atlantic and Mediterranean." The Importance of exhaustive research today In undersea warfare Is great. Mr. Churchill's word* should be remembered. We can no more alford to fall behind In the naval field than we can In the air field. —ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH Arkansas Gets Both Barrels. There are seven state* which have neither • itate sales nor Income lax. Arkansas is not one of them, as you more or less bitterly know. Ten other states have a sales tax only, and no state Income tax. Arkansas is not one of that group, either. Another 14 stales have only an Income tax, and no sales tax. Arkansas Is not one of these. Seventeen states have botli income and sales lax. And there Arkansas, with Its next-to-the- lowcst per capita income of all the stales, It firmly ensconced. Many, If not all, of the Income tax states allow their people to deduct federal income taxes from Income taxes to the state. But not Arkansas. Our people are taxed by the state on their federal income taxes. Also, in some of the states which levy sales taxes, the tax does not apply to certain Items, like medicine. Again, not In Arkansas. Our people arc salss-taxcd on everything from the blanket a baby is wrapped hi to the tombstone wnich marks Its exit from this tax-persecuted world. These statistics npolv as of May 1, 1948. Some changes may have been made since then—we know they have in Arkansas, whore our taxes were shoved higher. As a final thought on the subject, loo); at the seven states which had neither sales nor Income taxes.' They were :Texa», Florida. Nebraska, Nevada, New Hampshire Pennsylvania and Maine. That's a variety—s:>mc mostly agricultural, others mainly Industrial. So there's no particular kind of economy that specially requires a vast comprehensive tax-gouging of the citizenry. Oh, welt, let's close with a pleasanter thought. The legislature hasn't taxed the an- you breathe, the sun that warms you. or the rain that refreshes Die cnrth. It lias had mercy ol a kind—or it forgot—or something. —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT SO THEY SAY Excess Baggage Cripps Dares to Hold British Belts Tight to Balance Budget United States Has Been Generous With Aid To China But Further Help Seems Doubtful By Peler Edison NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON —(NEA)— The opening of Pelplng peace talks between the Kuomlnlang Natlonalsit ;pvernment and the northern Communists offers almost the only present hope for an eventual solution of the Chinese disaster. No one can predict what will come out of these peace talks. But If agreement can be reached to end the civil war and let the armies go home, that will be a start. In 1046, Genera! Marshall, then U. S. ambassador to China, told the Natioallst government that its proposed all-out war gainst the Communists was doomed to failure. Speaking as a soldier. General Marshall told them that their battle lines and Hues of communication would be too long for victory. General Marshall told them that they would lose their country. His advice was disregarded .so he came home. Time has now proved him right. That the Chinese situation Is now a mnjor disaster there can be no doubt. The Nationalist government's own demands that Chiang Kai-shek account for some SIOO.- OCO.OQO and that his brother-in-law, and sometime finance minister T. V Soong, account for $2.000.000.000. are mere Indicators of what's wrong hand how bad it Is. Since V-J Day. the United states ns poured 52,000.000,000 worth of d into China. It has sold China lothcr $1,000.000.000 worth of goods t a fraction of original cost. Nationalist Losses arc Heavy As of V-J Day. the Nationalists nd five-to-one superiority over As long as I ame net assigned by the government to duty elsewhere. I reiterate my intention to see this job Ihrougn to the signing of a peace. —Gen. Douglas MacArthur. commenting oti rumors of his Impending resignation. » * * Secrecy and security are not always (he same. Sometimes secrecy is necessary and is the best way to further our security. In oilier casc.s, secrecy Impairs our own security . . . and safety. The factors have to be balanced with a coolness of Judgment and without jitters in each particular case.—David E. Lllicntlial, chairman ol the Atomic Energy Commission. • * • Government expenditures and tax demands must be reduced so that money for productive enterprise will get into Productive channels instead of supporting iionproducrive Inireiutcrattc payrolls. —Morris Sayre, chalrivan of the board, National . Association of Manufacturers. * » » There would be a great gain In International co-operation if the well-fed and prosperous realized that the overwhelming majority of the plain people of this earth are still primarily concerned with the fundamentals of life: food, clothes, shelter, relief from hunger, pam and sickness.— Sen. J, Howard McOnlh (D) o( Rhoda I»l»ud. Communist forces. But In the last year the Nationalists have lost not only all of Manchuria and North Jhina. They have lost a million men and they have lost 84 per cent of :heh' American equipment. Natlonalls troops have lost their will to fight. Casualties from shoot- .ng have been negligible, though rumclreds of thousands may have died from hunger and disease. Other iiundereds of thousands have deserted to Join the Communlnsts, and fight on their side. Todaf the Chinese Communists can apparently go anywhere they want to. There is no force to stop them. What lias prevented them from crossing the Yangtze River, taking Nanking, Shanghai and points smith, is sold to be simply the lack of administrative organizations competent to take over and control these big cities and commercial areas, according to Washington authorities on the Chinese situation. There is $58.000,000 worth of U. S. Marshall Plan aid still, undelivered to China. The economic Co-operation Administration has asked Congress for authority to stretch this aid three months to June 30. The Idea is to send these supplies into the big seacoast cities to keep their populations from starving till the new Chinese crops come this summer. For the Corn- munist.? to 7tiove into these cities now would mean assuming responsibility for their collapse. What else the United States can do to relieve or save this situation is open to question. As secretary of state. General Marshall toll Con- The DOCTOR SAYS By Kdwln r. Jordan. M. D. Written for NEA Service The blood pressure is the prcs- ui-e or outward thrust, which the lood stream exerts on the walls ot arteries through which it pas- es. When- the heart relaxes (lie ressure falls. There is some individual varla- ion in blood pressure and a slow endcncy for It to increase with ge. If the blood pressure becomes lermancnUy higher than "averse," high blood pressure Is said 0 be present. High blood pressure s discussed In (his column from nnc to time but many people have •rilten to ask also about Ihc mean- ng or importance ot low blood ircssurc. With the exception of the occa- lonal person who has some disease such as Addison's disease, which produces low blood pressure n addition to other symptoms, the oerson with low blood pressure is brttmate. Instead of being something to ivorry about, the person with low >!ood pressure—with the occasional exception mentioned—can congra- ulatc himself or herself on having 1 desirable quality which Is likely ,o prolong hi.s life. Favorable Condition All o! (lie studies of length of ife agree that, other things being equal, a normal or a lower than normal blood pressure is a favorable omen. Such persons are not likely to develop heart trouble and similar conditions as those with Rh blood pressure. Occasionally those with low blood pressure report some lack of energy aut this is probably not abnormal and when it docs occur it is not too important.. The real point about low blood pressure is that one who has It can feel pleased at, having exceptionally good chances for a long and healthy life. Dr. Jordan is unable to individual questions from gress a year ago that further to China would be wasted. Con grcss knew better and threw in 5463,000,000 for the current flsca year. Again General Marshall i now shown to have been right. Aid Recommended in Congress There have been two recent con gressional moves to get more U.S. aid for China. Maine Congressman Robert Kale's resolution, signed by 50 other representatives, was a good move to smoke out the Truman administration and make it lay Its diplomatic mah-jong tiles on the table. Some time soon the President or the State Department should come forward with a clear statement on why further aid to the Nationalist government would be futile. It would include the points mentioned above and many others. 1*or some reason or other, China has never been included in the so-called bipartisan foreign policy program. The principal reason Republicans have favored more aid to China is that the Democrats have been against it. If the Democrats and Republicans, if Congress and the State Department were to sit down and try to work out a new China policy, it probably would not produce anything more than the present policy of letting the situation clarify itself. The new China aid bill Introduced by Sen. Pat McCarran is really nothing but a disguised move to give China Ij. S. Silver in order 'to create an artificial shortage instead of a surplus. The intent Is to raise the price of U. S. silver. So nothing constructive for China's good Is going to come from that. Note: answer readers. However, each day he will answer one of the most frequently asked questions in his column. TIIK DOCTOR ANSWERS By Erlwlri P. Jordan, M. D. Question: Can you tell me of a new medicine called Duodenum which brings relief to chronic sufferers of ulcers? Answer: The vaJuc of this medicine, which received a great deal of publicity, has not yet been proved to the satisfaction of most members of the medical profession. 75 Years Ago In Blytheville — Mr. and Mrs. Beale Massey acoin- panled by Mrs. Massey's sister Mrs. Alvis Hanock and daughter Anne of Paragould, spent yesterday in Memphis Sheldon Hall has gone to Dallas. Texas to join his mother Mrs. C. H. Hall who is visiting there and will accompany her home. Mrs, E. M. McCall and daughter Becky will leaw Monday for Drew- eryvitle, Va.. where they will visit Mrs. McCall's relatives. They plan to be away for several weeks. Mrs. H. A. Taylor also entertained Mrs. Hyram Wylie and Mrs Fred Rutherford when she had the Thursday Bridge Club party this week at her home. Mrs. Roland Green won bath powder for the prize* By DeWIll Mackenzie AP Foreign Affairs Analyst Britain's chancellor of the exchequer, Sir Stafford Cripps, who has won the sorbrlquct of the "Iron chancellor" because of his cncc on national austerity, conscience like the Rock of Glbral. tar—Imurcvlous lo storms. Again this doughty guardian,, of John Bull's purse strings has dared to face a critical House of Commons and present a budget which means an even higher cost of living, with only minor tax relief. Thus, the long-suffering British public, which has been living with belt lightened across its lean stomach since early In Hie war, must continue to grin and bear it. The strain has been so tough that even the left wing ol Cripps' own Socialist Party has been clamoring for easement. But Cripps. austere of mcin as well as of thought, has clung to the course that has been chosen as the only possible route to a balanced national budget. He hopes to achieve this by 1952 when Marshall plan relief Is due to terminate. Calls For Darlnr Decisions A gauge ot the government's daring may be had in the fact that Britain is due lor a general election next year. At that time the nation will pass Judgment on England's first outright Socialist regime and decide whether It Is to continue in power or be scrapped. The Liberal Manchester Guardian, one of the country's outstanding ncivs- paprrs, puts it in part like tlVW "The budget will no doubt tie attached on most sides for its austerity and, from the labor benches, as un-Sociallsl. The chancellor has had no choice but to steer a delicate middle way between the need for a surplus to check inflation and the need to keep tax Increases as small as possible.—Kn balance he has probably made the best of a job that only could be done badly." In any event, the government reports improvement in the general economic position. Production is said (o be well above pre-war level, N HOLLYWOOD By Ersktne Johnson NKA Staff Correspondent j HOLLYWOOD (NBA)—A small, ndependcnt film company has won million-dollar race against two najor studios to be first on the crecn with a motion picture about acini i*rejufUce. The picture is "Koine or the Brave," the story of five whites and i Negro lighting the war on a Pacific island. The producer Is Stan- ev Kramer, who will release •lirongti United Artists. lu order not to accelerate plans of major studios on similar movies. Kramer swore 600 people lo secrecy inrt filmed the entire picture before Hollywood even knew about, 't. Agents were bypassed and the actors (none arc stars) were sworn lo secrecy. Cast and crew ate lunch on the sot every day and Kramer lied like a trouper, saying he was filming a western. The picture started on f'cb 8 and was scheduled for rclciisr April 2. In the hush-tuMi confusion and demand for speed. Kramer admitted his cameras turned for two weeks on Arthur Laurent's play before it vs:u legally cleared with tin Dramatists Guild. That's like film- In? a story you don't own—but Krajncr took the chance and won. TV linosts Fan Stall Many c;irly Stan Laurel and Oliver Hardy comedies are behv4 televised and the comics are getting more fan mail than they did when the pictures were originally released. Hardy plays John Wayne's comic sidekick in Republic's "A Strange Caravan." but (hoy arr anxious to got back to work as ,\ team. I'll never forget the cheers Stan By Ersklne Jonnson NEA Staff Correspondent is admitting she was so wrong. • • * Script of "My Friend Irma" called for Diana Lynn to swap clothes with Marie Wilson. Director George Marshall nsked Diana if the drew •vas really Marie's or-just one like it innrie to her measure. "It's one like it," said Diana. "M^iric Is- a little bigger here and there thnn I am." "Don't ht> calls," chicled Marshall. "I'm not liring rally," replied Itiana, "jusl wistful." Margnret Whiting is lieadinp for New York and a combination Broadway stage-television career tlli.s spring. She has offers for star- ri'ic shutt.i; in both mediums. . . . 1 Rudy Vallee's amazing comeback j pained momentum when he opened ' at the Coconut Grove Irerc. Tivvi- two films. "Wake ol the Red Witch" and "Red River" set off a chain reaction that will keep John Wayni- in the black for the next .-even vcsirs. Their box-office wallop landed Wayne a picture a ve.ir rach for Republic. RKO and War- "iifi Brothers. I.aughfnn I.augh Chaile.s Lauchton. Just back from tho Rod Cross drive opening in Wa.shin..toi; had a fine squelch for capital nawkcr.s who came up and :<*'r.eri, "Aren't you Charles Laughton?" "I told them," said the elaborately unkcmpl Laushton, "that I was- R Republican In search of a lout; feud between Midi and Arthur Blake, both exploded at Palm Springs McKENNEY ON BRIDGE By William E. McKcmier America's Card Authority Written for NEA Service Two Ways to Bid This Slam Hand I I rccehed a letter from C. W. I Scrase, who is in Westminster Vct- [ eran s Hospital. London, Ontario. j He asked me if I consider amateurs in my column, and my answer is 'hat almost everybody who is mcn- lioned in my column is an amateur. The fact thai, one may have n rating as a ?ood player does r.ot take him completely out of the amateur class. Any expert will tell yon thai Rot In Houston at the premiere o[ , wren -. photographer snapped a plc- "The Green Promise." He slopped lure of them at adjoining tables at the show without saying a \\ortl — ju.M sciMtchin? liis head. •' nisli* club. Milzi made the lens- man destroy the nec.<uives. wish a heait: Abbott's, liack- the only restaurant In Now it ciiu be told department: Joan Crawford never was loo excited about doing "Flamingo Road" i Am n lra w'hcro thc*own7r'"BetTclip'- i^±n \ T 5C £ W M *'"£'" lvrt cvcr> ' <"»'• Tlle ° w " c ' « ~'"'° originally for Ann Sheridan. Pre-1 n nd Abbc ,, who , b , , vuw r.poru .1. »1| r»v M »nd Jo«n| S *e In HOLLVWOOB en P«,« ' *7 V 985 • KQ88 * 1087 64 q 10 43 2 V10B432 41052 ^ None ans they were wrong in their bidding. I will say. however, that the girl fyicnd showed great confidence in her boy friend when she bid six clubs. It was fortuante that she did not go to six diamonds, but that might epsily have been the correct contract. Now I am going to leave myself wide open by giving what I think I would be Ihe bidding of most experts on the hancl. I think most of them with the South hand would open the bidding with one club. North then could bid cither two clubs or one diamond, neither of which is a strength-showing bid. Suppose that North bills a diamond. South could make a jump bid O' two spades, and North would then bid three clvibs. It they were , and business Is reported improving. The taxation In Britain Is tough. The average worker pays about fifteen per cent If single and ten if married. Above that bracket the standard. roughly speaking, Is around 45 per cent, though It hits the sky with very big Incomes. Thus the tax Is slanted In the direction of higher Incomes rather than lliose of working folk. For many years, going far back nf the Socialist regime, taxation has been so levied as to make It increasingly difficult for the individual to salvage more than 5,0ft pounds sterling (normally $25.0,y per year. As a result Cripps last December that the number of net Incomes over that sum in the whole country was estimated at 250, whereas before the war there were 11,000. The chancellor said In his last budget speech there is little room for further equalization of income, though there can be a redistribution of wealth through death duties. This leveling olf process through death duties has prodirced an amazing change In Britain In recent years. The landed gentry is rapidly disappearing, anci "tally-ho" of the scarlet coated riders to hounds Is largely an echo of the past. Villages which once were parts of great estates are being sold. Sometimes a huge estate, will be wiped out in a few months, where an heir dies shortly after inheriting the. property and paying a big tax. Lack of ready cash of course forces sale of land and houses. Naturally the nobility has been hard hit. Apropos of tliis it is announced that the Lord of Bath is throwing his ancient mansion open to tourists who will pay the equivalent of naif a dollar to see where Queen Elizabeth and other famous royalty ,,'ere entertained in days long gone. Sir Mark An- ncsly Norman is going to organize Mediterranean tours for Americans and says he doesn't mind calling anyone "Sir" if paid for it. using Bljckwoorl, South then should bia four no trump, and North's •4f> spon.se would be five clubs. New South could put the hand into six clubs, and they would be in exactly Die same spot a.s our hospital friends. Sweethearts HORIZONTAL 1,5 Depicted feathered creatures 10 Prayer 13 Country 14 Scottish sheeptold 15 Disposition 17 Blackbird of cuckoo family 18 Symbol for sodium 19 Point 20 Apud (ab) 21 Bustle 23 Indian 3 Contend 4 Electrical unit 5 Baseball stick 6 That thing 7 Narrow inlet 8 Give 9 Limicoline bird 11 Exclamation 12 Burmese wood sprite 13 Clamp 16Two (prefix) 22 Musical dramas 23 Speaks 25 12 months s ~H % R L 1 A V D E <? P N U f tf>A E *~ i. ^ o T W. t ^ /s 1 1 '^ U S i. 1 R M //' i T t 4 N s ^ '//; A E. / Y S . - F ? //R i SMI rn III •/. A \ C *5 P S V N 1 U W' DTT •{II s - E C 1 rt O U ''/-'• ^ U d h 1 "< T E r> e R #' '.'/( V A s V. R 1 ri u p •'/( F e N £ < R rl 5 A V o R. S s A 1 S \ ^ § - in • AJ97 + AKQJ 9 Rubber — Neither vul. South West North E»st •1 N. T. Pass S 4- Pass 6 A Pass Pass Pass Opening — V A 9 lie revokes, trumps his partner's ace. loads out of turn and makes tad bids, just as everyone else doc.":. Mr. Scrase sent me today's hand. He said that the four players were u^mg a hospital bed for a bridge table. H< was a little bit late getting over to the game, so he had to kibitz. South was a visitor, the girl Irlend of the boy who was playing North Mr. Scrase was standing behind !ier wlien Ihis hand was dealt. and lo everybody's amazement, tier first bkt was tour no trump. Ho did not te!l me whether North's response was actually a live club bid or a blackwood bid, but In any event, the girl immediately went lo six clubs. He asked for my comments on the bidding. If« tou«h to tell wounded vet»r- 24 Foreign agent 26 A certain 26 Sainlc (ab.) 31 Social sponsor 27 Eye (Scot.) 28 On time (ab.) 29 Egyptian sun god 30 Pronoun 31 Golf term 32 Sea eagle 34 Aeriform fuel 35 Ocean 37 Near 38 Harem room 41 Symbol lor samarium W Golf teacher 44 Embellish 45 Dined 47 Chemical dye 49 They like to up to each other 51 Trap 52 Forest creature VERTICAL 1 Girl's name 2 Mountain nymphj 33 They pairs 34 Opens the mouth wids 36 Prince 38 Poem 39 Accomplish 40 Part of a circle 43 Feminine name 44 One (Scot.) 45 Chaos 46 Fruit drink 48 Symbol for iridium 50 Doctor of Divinity (ab.J

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