The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 18, 1948 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, March 18, 1948
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EIGHT BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS 1HX COURIER NEWS CO. U W MA1MLS, Putiiihn JAMEB L. VERUOKPr. Editor PAUL D HUUAJi, Adv*rtUn« U*nu*r •ofc NaUouJ Advtrttolnt RepresenUllve*! Wtllac* WiUner Co. New York, Chicago. Detroit, AU*aU. IMmphli Publtebed Eveiy AlUraoon Cxctpt SuncUj KnUrea •* •ecoad clui autter it tht poit- ofllo* at BlyUwvUl*, Arkuu**. under act ol Con- creu. October 8.-H17. itarved by ih« United Pren SUBSCRIPTION RATES: •y carrier In the city ol BlythevUle or any suburban town where carrier wrvlce !• ea»in- Ulned, 20c per week, or 85c pei month . By mall, within a radius ol 60 miles, »4.00 per year. MOO tor six months, »1.00 (or three month*; by mall outside 60 mile lone. tlO.OO per year payabi* to advance. Meditation ,' Great* In me a clean heart, O (lod; unit renew a rifht «plrll within me.—Psalms 51:10. • • • B« purity of life the test, leave to the hear!, to heaven the rest.—Sprague. Barbs Show-off children do » line job of showing up parents. • • » D«-fMlherlnf a chicken Isn't 10 bud-Ill's picking a duck thai fels you down. * * * * An Illinois man tells of birds pecking the paint off his car. Maybe the thing has gone to seed. • * » The average woman spends * >e»r of her life looking In mirrors, according to a statistician. And • lot more time looking in shop windows. • * * There are more than enough grouches to go around—making people feel unhappy. Marshall, Wallace Revive Old-Fashioned Liberalism V From time to time somebody asks, "Whatever became of the old-fashioned liberal ?'v Or, "What has happened to middle-of-the-road democracy?" They ihave been fair questions, too. It has been growing increasingly hard to tell Communists and well-meaning liberals apart. It has been just about as hard to separate the well-meaning * conservatives from Kluxers mid other right-wing, 100 per cent tin-Americans. One reason is that there were, and still are, a number of ca'uses that attracted the radical elements of both extremes. There were other causes that radicals originated and that attracted a lot of decent people. On the left wing, the Communists have attached themselves to numerous worthy movements—drives for better pay and working conditional social advancement, veterans' rights, and so on. They have secretly organized or controlled .a long list of innocent-sounding societies to promote Soviet-American friendship, foreign relief, civil rights, and so on. On the right, Klan-and-bund type outfits have operated under a variety of names. The country generally recognizes and thoroughly discredits Klanism. Pro-Hitlerism is a familiar and lingering stench. So the native Fascists have seized upon the very real menace of communism as a front. Behind it is found the familiar, confused hatred of Jews, Wall Street, foreigners and foreign countries. This supposed anti-communism crusade has attracted a good many whose principal sin is ignorance. Just to add to the confusion, the left and right radicals have filled the air with accusations and name-calling. Anyone who disagreed with the Commies was a reactionary or a Fascist. Whoever criticized the rightist bigots or aroused their ire by liberal leanings was a Communist or a Jew. Conservatives, liberals and old-time Socialists seemed a vanished breed. But things have happened in the past year to bring those vanished Americans back to life. One was the Marshall 1'lsn. Another was Russia's continuing political aggression and her opposition to that plan. A third was Henry Wallace's candidacy for President on a foreign- policy platform that parallels Soviet policy. The first two elements are focused in the third. Mr. Wallace's political speeches have alienated thousands of liberals, many of whom wore long and unjustly suspected of Communist sympathies. The support Mr. Wallace found intensified labor's drive to turn Communists out of union office. The Red- dominated American Labor Party split up still further. All this has taken a lot of wind out of the right wing's sails. "Anti-Com- niiinist" isolationists' opiwsition to the Marshall plan has shown them for what they are. Now they only make 'themselves look ridiculous when they fire th«ir charge of communism at some of their former favorite tin-gels. Secretary Marshall has given Americans a clear and revealing choice. Air. Wallace has separated the sheep from the goats. As a result of their entirely different activities, old-fashioned liberalism and middle-of-the-road democracy have returned, visible and recognizable. VIEWS OF OTHERS -HA Helping Farmers "The other day T got « close-up look at the opernlions of the federal agency c'realcd to help farm people who can't get help anywhere el.se, to buy and operate their own farm homes. "Tlie state advisory committee of the Farmers Home Admisislration met in LHlle Rock. I am a member. We got a bird's eye view o[ the whole operation In this slate and had a wholesome discussion of the philosophy on which It oiwrates. I doubt if jwoplc generally understand very clearly what it i* and what it does. "The Far.'ners Home Administration is a new name for an old agency, the F'p.nn Security Administration. Congress abolished the PSA atid created the KHA, eliminating from the agency Its collective farming activity, which got a bad name for FSA with many people. FHA entries on the program of help for the Individual fanner who cannot get adequate credit anywhere else to buy a farm of his own, or carry on his farm operations. "On the advisory board are representatives at every government agency in the state which has anything to do with farm operations. There are men from the college of Agriculture, the Extension Service, the Soil Conservation service, the Production and Marketing Administration, all state and federal agencies. But the majority of the members are farmers, several of them members of county committees which deal directly with [he farmers who use FHA credit, "Probably the most significant thing we did was to express our view that the FHA should continue to devote its efforts to the little fellow and slay out of financing larger size enterprises. The question was whether we should rcn>min*:.<l that the limit of FHA loans to buy- Inrills should be kept at the present S12.000 ceiling, regardless of the average value of an economic farm unit in a given county, or whether the limit should be raised to permit financing of larger operations. We were unanimous In the view that FHA was created for the little fellow and should be withhi that sphere. "There are plenty ol little fellows who need and use its help—and many of them arc now well on the way to financial independence and marked success. The bigger operations and the socialized farming enterprises, such as citrus fruits In the irrigated areas, we felt are outside its province. "In. Arkansas there have been 4.500 loans made since 1931 by FSA nnd FIIA to help people with farm backgrounds buy their own homes. The loans are payable over a 40 year period, with Interest which was 3 per cent and is now 3 1-2 per cent. So ff.r. 1.100 of these loans have been p.iifl back in full—obviously long before they were fully due. Lorms new outstanding total aboui. ten million dollars, in 1948, payments were almost two and a hall times the amount due that year, people were paying up in advance while they had the .money. For 1047, payments have been almost twice the amount due. About, 5.500 applications are pending now for such loans. Trouble is there isn't enough money to go around. Congress cut down the amount available—part of the economy drive, although these funds are for loans, not grants, and the loans arc repaid. Applications are coming in now at the rate of about 200 » month, of which 150 are veterans. "The basis of these leans is interesting. No loan Is made for more than the appraised value of the land, and the appraisal is based on its earning power, on pre-war prices, not the present inflated level. It has to be a good long-tune risk to gel approval, which Is one rca.'on for the good rcvay- incnt record. "FHA does not compete with ordinary sources of financing, because it cannot step in unless the borrower is unable to get credit elsewhere. And then il steps in on an u!traconscrvativ e basis. "11 seems lo me this agency is doing a good job with little public recognition."—c. F. BYKNS, Ktlitor Southwest American. Enough of This See-Sawing THURSDAY, MARCH 18, 19-18 Income Tax Deadline Brings Relief to Most, Worry to Some THE DOCTOR SAYS By Edwin P. Jordan, M. I>. Written for NEA Service Dining the past 15 years or so By Hirnun IV. Nichols (Unite,! I'rc-ss staff Corresjioi-lent) WASHINGTON. Mar. 18. ,UP>_ The very old dickens was cutttna loose that dark day on Iwo j ma during the war. A certain Naval officer from Tcx- . ,„,-..- - " "- ?•' w "s commBiidlng a rockct-fIrlii E » serious disease has occasionally L , c ". "'Inch was lendinj a broad struck newborn infants In hojipl- j sltle or so to the battle off shore t»ls. This Is called epidemic diar- Sudd «'"y there was a lull rnea of the newborn. It is a highly ' fatal condition and lias caused ! lull. a battleship Signals. It Away off there. • --- „»,«,.„ . started blinking liehi much concern. was a message for em The first signs strike suddenly ' hailed from the Lout The baby Is likely to appear drowsy I where men are men *nd if awakened makes a short aro >>appy about It cry The temperature is not espe- "Mail for you." the morse daily high. Within a few hours the ! sald infant begins to have loose watery 1 The boy from Texas hid h» yellowish bowel movements which ! mail lor four ye™ H"" h " ±1!,? T,!?.. m ?f? ail(1 »«"-e fre- | chance being the boss. cannonfires, he ordered quently. They lose weight wi'h great rapidity. Loss O f a pound A day, which is not uncommon, can and women women nad no took a Between boat to risk it alongside the battle„ , , "... ^nii- i wagon and pick us> his mail Tim not go On for long in a newborn in- JHtle boat made it and turned lam ' with a regulation mail sack. man Jig- Republican Congressman Assails a Member Of HisCwn Party Holding Down Federal Job n i H „ „ Only Half Recover Signs of lack of fluid, which 11 caused by the low of water in the bowu! movements, soon develop Death may occur In a day or two : only about half of those stricken seem to recover. Germs have not been discovered to have any relation to the disease but in at least Nervously, our Texas gercrt open the top of the bag and shook and shook. At length out came one small envelope. A letter from his uncle. Name of Sam "Yon owe $9.20 in taxes." it said For man who hadn't head from home in so long, even THAT was news. And it created quite * n™<. five epidemics a virus has been dh- ! among the boys on his boat il 5ecms I'"'* certain That, of course, is old hat now that one or more viruses is responsible lor the disease. The best treatment of this condition is to prevent it. Strict protective measures in the nursery and in the room lhat the food is pr»- parcd is of greatest importance. But last week, a GI, also a Navv man. mentioned in complaining to the revenue man here about his taxes that he couldn't afford to pay rent—much loss fi m i „ place to rent. A kind old lady in the lino behind him suggested that it was . ... - -••„„ ..... ... ..,„. .. » il5 If epidemic diarrhea should break i K, lo '? ay lcnt ami "'''5' didn't he out in a hospital nursery preven- " " "' ...... live measures should begin at once Admissions must be stopped, visi- hard to believe [he ears. It is still harder to believe when It is known that Busbey is a La Salle Street broker in Chicago while the ex-Wall Strccter—Hamilton Robinson. Princeton. Yale and Oxford graduate and married to a Brereton--before the war was associated with that arch conservative firm of Sullivan k Cromwell. The only thing which on Lend-Lease. He worked for the British before the U. S entered the war. Called to active service as a reserve lieutenant in 1941. he ended the war a chicken colonel. A year after his discharge In 1945. Robinson re-entered government service in the State Department nn- rier Will Clayton. Eprly In 1D47, after an FBI investigation, he was made director of the Office of Controls. in that position he has charge Congressman Busbey seemed to have on of the so-called "loyalty" invcstiga- Roblnson was that he had a second : lions. is the big headache. For get- cousin named Robert p. Miller, III.' "who had been the subject of In- ! vestlgation for alleged Communistic activities." Nothing more specific than that. In nearly three hours of grilling ; belore a House subcommittee in ex- ' penditlires, trivesll?atinc; the State ! Department, red-headed and pugnacious Congressman Busbe v did his darnedest to make .something subversive out of the Robinson- Miller family histories. So hipped has Congress become on spy scares and anti-communism that there's no telling where it will lead. If the end result of all this loyalty probing | s to prive out of i government service every executive ' and top administrator who is worth his salt, it will be no surprise. j "Loyalty" Investigator I The rase- of Hamilton Robinson ' Is that of a brilliant young lawver . ting people fired on suspicion, with- circumstantial evidence of a flimsy nature. The suspicions now heaped on Robinson's head by Busbey are typical, being connected with Robinson's second cousin, Robert p. Miller, in. Miller was graduated from Princeton in 1930. a year after Robinson. He was best man at Robinson's wedding In 1031. Prom 1934 to 1939, Miller was In Russia. He went there to sell seed. The enterprise flopped. He became a free-lance writer. When Miller returned to America , tors .must be excluded, and healthy babies must be isolated and observed carefully for any signs of the disease. This disease is so serious that the strictest precautions are amply justified. Note: Dr. Jordan is unable to answer individual questions from re- I readers. However, each day he will answer one of the most frequently asked questions in.hLs column. QUESTION: Docs a person who has hardening ol the arteries necessarily have high blood presnre? ANSWER: A person can have moderate hardening of the arteries, especially if only In a certain part of the body, without having high blood pressure. However, the two are commonly .associated. place? "With what?" he in- m '" c . <1 ' " w 'tli this." answered the old lady, and promptly made out a check for $12,500. «ui. The Bureau of Internal Revenue liasn t heard from either sii folks there never got the 15 Years In Blytheville- Mrs. Hunter C. Sims had mem- of the Tuesday Contract Club out a chance to defend their re- on Latin America. Then he joined Co-ordinator Nelson Rockefeller's office, transferring to aiate Uepart- he published a weekly news lettef I at her home today. Jonquils and cords or know the charges against them. Robinson has been accused ol running a witch hunt and a '. ment in 1944. He worked in the Of- Gestapo. For being too lenient, he | ficc of Research and Publications is accused b,, man Busbey for his job. people like Congre.ss- of being unqualified until December, 1946, when he re- slgned, "Since 1941." Robinson testified Interest in the latter charges has : under oath at his own request, "I've been heightened by House Appropriations Committee disclosures of the records of 108 State Department employes who have been under investigation at one lime or another. No names have been disclosed. Of the 108, there arc 57 still cm- ployed. Twenty-six ol the.se have been cleared by the FBI, 2'< are still under investigation by FBI. nine are pending before State Department. had lunch with him (Miller) three or four times a year. We disagreed on many things:. He was 'way to the left of me." Robinson did not know that his cousin had been under investigation for "alleged Communistic ac- St. Patricks tallies adorned the tables. Mrs. j. Nick Thomas won lingerie for high score prize. ill from Miss Isabel Brandon measles. The marriage of Miss Helen Sig- rnan and Mr. J. Samuel Landrum was solemnized late yesterday afternoon at the home of the Rev. P. Q. Horie pastor of the First Methodist Church, who performed ths ring ceremony. Mrs. Landrum who is the attractive daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Sigman of Holly Springs, Miss., has made her home here for a number tivlties" until he became head of I of J ' eftrs wilh her u » cll! *''d aunt, the Office of Controls, in the spring ' Mr - antt Mrs - Charles L. Osier. Mr. of 1947. ( Landrnm is the son of Mr. and Mrs. For that, Busbcy wants Robinson I ^_ ' fired I J. V. Landrum of Paragoiild. The sailor's name. Nor the old lady's. Doth disappeared, was It a good check? w as it a joke between the two? Did the old gal want to take It off her income- tax? wa s the kid her son? Anyhow, there was excitement at deadline in the BIR around 12 midnight March 15. The last man line made it by 20 seconds belly-ached about trying to find a place to park on 10th street The pulse has returned to normal. The corridors of the grav- stone. seven story building are practically empty. Only clerks running hither and yon. stuffing things Into the olive-green filing cabinets. Maybe you wonder what happens lo your return once you file it. And if anybody's gonna catch you if vou cheat a little. ' Well, If you're not honest you may get It in the wrong end. There are 55-million of us tax payers this year—setting a new indoor record. The local Internal Revenue Bureaus check over those returns showing Incomes under $7,000. And with a careful eye. Those over that are sent to Washington where thev are double-checked and sent back to revenue agents In your district. It's a bigger job now than it wan a few years ago. For Instance, last year there were only 52,iiOO,oao taxpayers There were something like 6,000,000 before the war. But the Internal Revenue Bureau i has a lot more people checking on yon. And If you cheat today. Lordy. Lorriy. Look out. Your uncle Is a pretty sharp guy. IN HOLLYWOOD" BY ERSKIXE JOHXSON NEA Staff Corrcijiunflent SO THEY SAY I see a possibility ol future conflict tf Russia should systematically undersell us.—Henry A. Wallace, suggesting averting trade war by setting up international trade court. • • . Because our Constitution was formed by men largely ol educated English background, it. «hue aiming to provide equally for all, contained no federal provisions for public education.—J. W. Studeb^ker. u. S. commissioner of education. * * • A world hangs in the balance, not just a budget. There is boldness In Marshall's concept. We must save that boldness from ihe penny-pinchers.—Walter Reuthcr. president, UAW, urging passage of thr Marshall Plan. • « • 1 charge that communion's key awault on the United Slates h starting m Hawaii.- u.-Gov. Arthur w. Coolidge of Massachusetts. » • » The critical housing shortage is contributing to the upward pressure on the felling puce and rental price of housing—President, Truman. « » . As long as there are nations which would resort to Intimidation and force, we invite agcres- slon If we lose our ability to strike back.-Gen. Omar Bradley, Army clue! ot stall. • » 0 A succcsslul war against rats would save a< much grain as it is possible to send to Europe Norman Thomas, Socialist leader. By Ersklne John&nn NEA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD 1 NEA I— The People Talk Back to Hollywood, lo one another and to me: ''H is usually a nv.in or woman who can't attract a swcetiiearl who makes catty remarks about movie stars. Why don't they leave Lar.n Tuuicr alone. AUcr all. she's only human."— Monterey. Calif. "I nominate Anlhonv Qmim fur llic role tif Rudolph Valentino."— Home, N. V. "1 nominate Tony Marl in for the ro'.e of Rudolph Valentino.' — .Ne-s York City. "This Is the time of the year whon I as an average movie fan IJCL j roaring mad at Hollywood and the I Academy nominations. We fans : have come of age, the years are ! gone when our only interest ^ js which actor and actress leceived | day. Ihe Oscar. By that I mean that ' "--Hollywood has done Dudley Nichols a great Injustice. For giving us one of the pictures o[ the yea.., "Mourning Becomes Electra." "Hollywood has completely ignored him. There's a screw loose somewhere.' —Hollywood. "Your uiea about labrUng pictures for children and pictures for adu'.ts would, I believe, be ti;c medicine Ho lywood really needs. F.ir example, the Saturday matinee At my local theater ran 'Daisy Kenyon' and -Out of the Past' tor ;hc kids. Need more je said?"— Los Angeles. jMI the Crosbys "As loin ,LS they have made 'The Jolson story' and plan a sequel. r.o\» they're, working on 'The Eihiiis Cantor stoiy. 1 why not let's ha;c 'The Bine Crosiy story; I'd like to see the whole Crosby family in u." — Cincinnati. Ohio. "I'd like to put In a wind for I*;ina Turner. 1 don't approve of everything she docs, cithrr, liul -sl>= certainly Is no «iirsr. than South, but it docs look like the type- of hand on which you want to get to game. South shows a two- people who arc out oi work in Hoi- lywood, and for the people who I In today's hand have to pay top prices to sec them, j n °t favor a t 1 Phoocy!" San Francisco. "All of William Elliott's fans want to sec him play the leading role in "The Life of William S. Hart.'"—St. Louis, Mo. Feeding Time "Is a theater a place to pack in the Groceries, with assorted mouth noises? The studios go to a lot ,>f trouble to make the .sound free of all outside noises, but all you get at the theater tlic.se days is chomp-chomp, smack-smack, anil rattle-rattle."— las Angeles. "Give us more historical biographies *cl to inspirational music and you'll have us back in the theaters."—Madisim, Wis. "The old pictures are 100 per cent tetter than the pictures of to- Tcll your producers to study thorn.'—New York City. "I don't think the people in Hollywood arc any different than people the world over. There is always and has aiways been the spoilcJ, the showolf. the man snatcher. the flirt, the home-breaker and the man who drinks too much too often. You Ilnd the .same kind of people in the average country club group in any town or city."—Burbank, Calif. "When one film company gets an idea. Ihe rest seem to copy that same idea. It pet.s monotonous. I thought Hollywood was supposed ".u be original."—Jatu'sullo. Wis. the old saying "when In doubt, j t ']' lead trump." Trumps generally arc : the last thing that should be lej j unless the bidding indicates that i declarer probably will want to do [ some ruffing in dummy. WARNING ORDER ( In the Chancery Court. Chlckn- sawba District, Mississippi County, Arkansas. E. R. Wells Plaintiff, vs. No. 10,416 Cona Jean Wells Defendant NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION ' Tlle defendant Cona Jean Wells Notice is hereby given that letter s ' > s hereby warned to appear within ~' ' were granted to the i thirty days in Ihe court named in upon the estate of A ! tlle caption hereof and answer the. Moody, deceased, on the 23rd complaint of the plaintiff E R. A D 1948 by Wells. Dated this llth day of Mar., 1948. ! asawba District Hand you may or may j county, Arkansas. .wo-bid on the part o; ! All persons flavin; for of ' Mississippi ig claims or demands against said estate must' Attorney present them, duly authenticated, i j to the undersigned for allowance ! HARVEY MORRIS, Clerk. Ify Betty Peterson. D. C. Attorney for Plaintiff. Guy Wall?. ad litem, Ed B. Cook. suit hand. Holding the ace of spades and king-jack of hearts. West can pretty well figure that South has a ininiimun of two live-card suits. By showing a preference for spades L ,n North indicates that he has at , ,,,,., ,,,...^.. *..^ ^....^.^ ~. *..^ track lra st as many or more spades than ] undersigned is E. M. Holt, Box 449, hearts. With hi.s four hearts to the before the end of six months from I Blythcville. Arkansas. the "date of the first publication' Dated this 3rd day of March, of this notice, which Is March 4th,J A. D. 1948. A D. 1948. If not so presented [ E. M. HOLT within such time, they will be for- t H. G. Partlow, G. E. Keck. ever barred. The addre.ss of the [ Attorneys for Administrator. 3.4-11-18-29 Lc.->on Hand—E-W vul South \Vcsl North Eait 2 * Pass 2 N T. Pass 3 V Pass .'! * Pass 4 * P.nss Pass Pass Opening — A A 18 >;> *>;•;>• • »»;> * McKENNEY ON BRIDGE other people. Slip's j.isl in xrd up lilic rvcryonr clsr is." — Lis Aner- les. ' I have ju.st rcart 'Yankee P.iMi V '"id I think they oushl in do i; in a nu.vie with 'l.ironc I'owcr. L.ul i Turner and Katharine Hepburn costarred. —Pine Blulf, Ark. "Yon said thoy arc re cnsiii; a lot of old pictures tills jear. That's 'When in Doubt—' Ktc., Is a Fallacy king-jack-ninc. West knows that declarer will have to trump out some ol the hearts. Therefore, instead or making the normal opening of the queen of diamonds, West must open the ace -.it irumr-s and continue with a small one. When declarer takes the heart finesse. West wins and leads the third trump. Now there is nothing that South can do to keep West from winnin/ two more heart tricks. The trump opening gives West the ace trumps and three heart tricks, defeating the contract. If the queen of diamonds is opened, declarer can mil one of his hcarU in dummy and thus lose only t\vo heart tricks. H.v William E. McKcnnr.v America's Card Authority Written for XKA Service IN THK ritODATK COURT fOR We .sometimes hear a player re- • THE CIIICKASAWBA DISTRICT mark "1 hate to be on the opening I OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARK. lead." That is not the way a good : In the Mutter of the EsUte of bm'se p:ayer feels about it. Don't A. Y. Moody, Deceased. HORIZONTAL 1,9 Pictured singing star 12 Boards a Iroin 13 Before I4Collon fabric 15 Paths 18 Poem 19 Sloth 20 Babylonian deity 21 Malt drink 22 Myself 23 Near 24 That thing 26 Whirlwind 27 Redacts 23 Sketches 31 Right (ab.) 32 Symbol lor iridinm 33 Pilfer 36 Guide 39 Exclamation 40 Musical note 41 Eye (Scot.) 42 Further 43 Weight unit 45 An (Scot.) 47 Paid notice 48 Striped camel's hair cloth 49 Moves furtively 51 Element 53,54 She sings ot Ihe 57 Sainle (ab.) VERTICAL 1 Adorned with heads 2 Grafted (her.) 3 Goddess of infatuation 4 Handles 5 Hindu queen 6 Two (Roman) 25 Vapid 7 Credit n-'- 28 Anger (ab.) 8 Royal Italian family nnme 9 Parrot 10 Operatic solo 1 1 Color 14 A certain 16 Incursion 17 Observes 23 Perfume 30 Exist 33 Drunkards 34 Straps 3o Kissure 30 Unruffled 37 Otnament with r,-i">d work 38 Horse color 44 Tidy 46 Slave , 47 Genus of maples 48Encouraga , 50Aflir ".-e I vote 1 52 Narrow in! I , 55 Preposition j 56 Symbol for j niton Drral iia,. i« .4 i ' l'>^si ii;i.'i.-> HUUUI si. I^ull t n. I- itlotmj, LFtccascu. «• ~" ' ' Bicai waj 10 do something for Uiu i lead [roin fright and don't accept, j E. M. Holt, E«cu(er No. 1«« I M B«g»

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