The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 7, 1947 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, April 7, 1947
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\IIE BLrjHEVILLE COURIER NEWS 1HZ,COURIER NEWS CO. . H. W. HAINES, Publisher JAMES L. VERftOEF*, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager ' (ARK.) COURlJtfR HEWS Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Wltnier Co., New Xork,' Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, Memphis. published Every Atternoon Except Sunday Entered us secn'nd class matter at the post- ofllce at Blythevllle, Arkansas, under act ol Con- g^ess, October 9, 1917. Served by the United Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in the city of Blythevllle or any subun-<ui tofci where carrier service Is maintained. 20c per week, or 85c per month. By mail, within n radius of 40 miles, $4.00 per year, $2.00 for six months, $1.00 for three months; by mail outside 50 mile zone, $10.00 per year payable in advance. Meditation The strong have need for the -,venk: and there is the need of the parent for the child, the preacher for his people, the editor for his readers, anrt of God for people. * • • And (he eye cannot say <o (lie hiiml, r 1/ave iiii nccil of tlicc; nor asain the head to feet, 1 have no need of thce.—I Cor. 12:21 Political Courage Thomas R. Dewey, governor nt Now York and Republican pvesictur.- tii\l aspirant, lias taken a bold and calculated risk. He lias signed a bill, tailored to his specifications, \vliicl\ outlaws strikes by public employes and severely penali/es the strikers. It is a strong piece of legislation, and it has brought a blasting a'.tack from organized labor, such as the unions usually reserve for the National t .Association of Manufacturers. Mr. f Dewey surely knew this would happen. His action has been compared to Calvin Coolidge's breakup of the Boston police .strike in 191S1, an accomplishment which made Coolidge presidential timber. But it is doubtful that Mr. Dewey considers his action a close parallel.'Organized labor is infinitely bigger and stronger that it was in I 1919. Mr. Dewey is a bigger political I figure than Coolidge was. It is possible j that some of his rivals for the Kepub- | lican presidential nomination will join j tlie unions in condemning him. • But Mr. Dewey has recently been through a teachers' strike and throats "of transportation tieups. Undoubtedly £ lie-has weighed tlic pros and cons cave- i fully—since he has that kind of a mind ^ .—and decided that his conception of F _ what is best for the public welfare is i 'worth the risk of political suicide. >';. One does not need to be a Dewey fan to conceded that he has political courage. Mr. Austin's Explanation - The speech on American aid to Greece and Turkey by our UN representative, Warren Austin, was a persuasive denial that President Truman had by passed the United Nations in this matter. His point was that Mr. Truman's attion had simply passed (he UN—passed a handdrawn horsecart on the way to a fire. . Perhaps some will, wish that the fire truck had sounded its sirono a little louder at the'moment of passing. Rut the fact remains that the ['resident was convinced that a fire had started and fearful that it might 2 er, out of hand. . Mr. Austin's explanation of all this said nothing new. In fact, by omitting reference to the military as- ])ects of the President's program, ho said somewhat less than Mr. Tnminn. Nevertheless, he gave a clear, reasonable and conciliatory review of thc situation calculated to reasstiro his own country and th'osc nations represented at Lake Success. The fact is, however, that the UN commission in Greece has been there for three months. It has not yet started to write its report. The situation on the Greek border remains tense Greece has l( em living largely on British funds, and Britain no longer can afford to foot the bill. As Mr. Austin pointed out, the International Bank is not yet functioning, and Greece might not be considered a good risk if it were. Further, there is. the ^recommendation of the UN's Food and Agriculture Organization, - which Mr, Austin quoted, that Greece apply to the United States for funds • for essential^ food and other imports. :, The case of aid to Turkey-,, is something else, and-Mr. Austin really bypassed that phase of the Truman pro' MF 1 ' Sfrcc he obviously had been iu- to ignore the military angle, there was little else that he could do. To those at home and abroad wlio have accused Mr. Truman of warmongering imperialism, Mr. Austin gave a pointed reminder: "The, program will have been fully and exhaustively debated by Congress and the whole American people before Congress must make the decisi.ni." Mr. Austin forcefully reaffirmed America's desire for world peace, world freedom, and success of the United Nations. And lie as forcefully implied that tbe U. S. government docs not relish thc role proposed by the President and that, it will rejoice when tlie (hiy comes (hat ll:c United -Nations can take over this an-1 similar burdens. Jlr. Austin's speech surely lias Riven American mid world opinion a • bettor understanding of Mi. Truman's program. It is not unlikely that the UN represunlativo has also increased I In; lildihood of its .•iLv.'nlniiec and .sue- . cess. MONDAY, 'APF.Ik 7, 194? VIEWS OF OTHERS Reaction on the Road Here are some simple statistics lo relied on soberly. The Nalional Surety Council reports that hist yciir 100.000 people v-erc killed Hi ac- ruleiils in tile Unltd States, while 10.400,1)00 were- injured. About half the fatalities came from accidcnU on the road. During the war millions of American:', prayed for tlio .safety of their loved ones oversells. Large numbers of men and women experienced in the very inferno ol battle the protection that comes from iin unshakable fiiHh in God. America now steins to have Uiken the altitude of the man in the endangered bo.il who said to his companion, "Von can stop praying nmv. Sandy. The storm's over." In llio po.it.-wiu' rush "back to normalcy," Hie divinely be.ilowcd and humanly available qualities of alertness, fjood judgment, consideration, and selt-control are decidedly in the discard. The unusually lar^e proportion of obsolescent vehicles on the road is responsible in pan for tile accident rale. But care and common sense could neutralize tliis hazard. Alcohol mu';l take a large shnrt of Uic blame, but behind it Is the self-indulgence of individuals and Uic greed ol' the liquor industry. The basic trouble is thoughtlessness, which is another name for selfishness. In tills reckless reaction from the sacrifices of war U:B Nation needs lo pray again to learn the r,elUess discipline of considerate care. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. BARBS \ li\' HAL COCIIKAN Karmntfs for sleeping people aid health, K»ys a California professor. Wiles of snoring husbands take nolc! * * * A circus bna.sts a \votntm clown. Is she as funny as the (wxl wife in her spvinf; haiv * • • "i'mitliful vandals have been slushing seats lit a movie jn an Ohio town. We had no idea gum was still that scarce. » » » It's almost hobo season again—when railroads can report heavy (ralfic hut little business. * V • The most ('[firirnt sublv.irlinc ninchina t.s an old auto. SO THEY SAY / Now ' Who's Next? '' ' - Historians May Put 1947 Down on the Record As a Year of "Grabs' ijy Special Interests A piT5i(Jont o:ui rrrnlc nu cnirigency nncl Ihu.s creaif rrsi^otis ftir liis coiiliiuuxucn in of- fli-c.—Sen. Alrxiincler Wi!cy (in of Wisconsin. * » * If the United Stales is to furnish world leadership U must have a world outlook.—Henry Wallace. We all live on the same main street. We arc all closely Interdependent.—Antony Eden, former British Foreign Secretary. * » » The farmer is ns much it, monopoly business now as the old Standard Oil trusr.—Willis J. KaHin^er, author of "Hi Vote of the People." * * » The fear or continued disintegration if they (the Ohim'sei KO on fighting may conceivably hold them back. Let America give them Ihe. means t (> continue and Ihey will only carry Ihn country further toward ruin.— Nathaniel 1'effcr. Columbia U. international relations professor. » • » A stronc nation docs not. have the right to imix-sc i!s will by reason of its ilrcnsslli on a weaker nation.— President Truman. * * « We are making the same mWakes m; did aflcr World War 1. We are stifling out aviation llidustry. Oen. o. 1'. Keliols. World War IT Deputy Clm-p of staff for Aatr. * * • Man has certain tlistinelive human urges' — of ambition, self-eslcem and proper prirto. Man- ngetucnl has. done little lo recognize tlie dominance of the.se distinctly human needs in'cm- l>loycs.--Dr. Samuel Slovens, president Cirinneli College. &&& t'^ The DOCTOR SAYS HV WII.UAM A. O'BKIEN', Ji. D. Written for NEA Service The role of the family physician as 'adviser on normal growth and development in childhood Is assuming increasing importance. This is especially trite of the period from C to 12 years when so many changes take place. The Special committee on Preventive Medicine of the Medical Society of th c County of New York has prepared n manual for the guidance of physicians which covers various phases of the periodic health examination and advice to be Riven to patients on healthful living. If the emotional development of child of 5 I BY 1'F.TEK i:i)SON CEA Washington Cm ic.siiiindent WASHINGTON, April 1. iNBAI • D. 1347 will also go down in istory as the year of the great rnljs. Jl is the year in which very vpccial interest in the coun- y. fed up with five war years nt ovcrnment controls, has come to Vashinuton to get out from <md«r. > net even, and get liis'n. The record is wide open. Exam- les are on every hand and it akes no t'reat brain to compile » si. Bei;in with the attempt of the ailroads lo enler inlo rate-making Brecinents, freed from any prose-i diiVcrs, also lii ution under the anti-trust la'AS.I 5U! ners. ^pnnsors of this bill are Republican On n pnr ivitli llii.i is n bill pro- Clyde Reed of Kansas and posed by Homorrntir: Ben. Elmer 31-atic Congressman Alfred i-. Thomas 'of Oklnhonri v.h;.?,i would Bulwmklc ol North Carolina. U practically lake the federal j-nvem- vould further deprive the courts cl] merit out of the public rower biis- unsdL-iion over suits already (iledjincss. Existing contract/ would not IT'S THE CONSUSIF.R, WHO I'AYS Recent action -by Congress ending su^ar controls next Oct. pr(«ably means :i killiiv; for U. a. sugar producers next fall, though it may mean greater .sugar shortages and higher prices lor consumers at Ihe same lime. Natural nas interests are backing a bill which would take their industry nut from under regulation 'by the Federal Power Commission. ReimblL'an Congressman Ross Ridley of Oklahoma is sponsor ol this legislation. It would probably mean higher natural gas prices for pro- licr rates for con- prcjjct, Hej.-eal of this law would 1 perm it big {arm operators to buy m.government water. The effect would be to drive out the small farmer. Sl'lKIT O'r THE TIMES In the same category is a propo- by Republican Congressman igainst the railroads bv tlie De- nnincnt of. Justice. In the same category is tlie ef- ort of the railroads, to f:et on; rom under Ohio Deniocrati; Con- ressman Hobert Crosscr's railway abor bill which yivc s to railroaders be highest social securkj protec- lon in the co'.mtry. Tlic attempt of the real esl.de c-cbics to kill off ren' controls) permit private power companies lo jeforc liou.sin;; shortages have bi'cii I raise rates. Again I lie consumer stuff. Half n'would p:-v the bill. disturbed. But for She future all electric power produced at government, dams would have lo bc sold'to private uiiliui:;. Public -Power compeiitifjn, whicn has been the real cause ot holding clown electric: rates, would thus be ended. The government would be required" to charge higher prices for its p:-Y Fmii California comes a pro;:o- ov.sal ba^ked by both Democratic and Othman Goes on Strike Against Interviewing Filmdom's Stars IiV FREDKKtCK C. OTIIJIAN United I'ress Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON, April 7. (UP)— For interviewing Hedy Lamarr I, won't charge extra. rwr will I demand double pay for spending my time willi Joan Crawford. These are my only concessions. No other movie star, at, my present wages, <jo I interview. When-1 talk lo an nefor from now on I get a liontis for the ordeal or I ikin't t.ilk. I mean I don't let hfm I am on strike. At the Labor Department here have arrived the demands of that plushiest of all labor unions, the Screen Actors' Guild. More money the members want, shorter hours and—so help me, Hannah—full pay for the valuable hours Ihey spend allowing themselves lo be interviewed by newspaper reporters. This works both ways, as I intend to prove when next I am in 0 years is normal, j Hollywood. For five years there an sinning | o school is great fun-1 Rssorlmont of beauties bent back under- m ? cavs witn eulogies of themselves. They told me about their spiritual qualities, their charms, nnd their unappreciated abilities. I look it without charging my employers an extra nickel. Once I watched a celebrated hero fall off a mechanical horse and Children quickly learn to u ..».,.,stand their place in the world and to perceive the difference between group and individual behavior. As children grow up it becomes more desirable to bc clean rather (ban dirty, to practice modesty and to replace aggressive behavior with act.s o[ sympathy. Early dependence of the child from a to 12 upon mother for everything is replaced by a desire to do things for himself. He develops new friendships outside his home and compares his O'.MI home and — -- —• . — "' parents with those of other chil-.l. tion *'; And^ I had to work overtime dren. """ onto an inner spring mattress while he galloped across the sands of the Sahara on the process screen. Came then the interview. He spent an hour telling how his earner would be ruined if I mentioned his accident in print. So i didn't men- SCHOOLROOM DIFFICULTY AS children grow up they learn to like competitive games and to acquire skills. Boys organize group.; and do a great deal of brnggin; about their ability. Girls imitate their mother sviih their dolls. Gradually children pass from play, to work as they do real jobs in thc home. * ' Difficnlly with arithmetic ov reading or other types of learning stem from anxieties of an earlier age. Lack of success in school is depressing and should nof be punished as usually i s the result of failure to make good emotional adjustments. * « * QUESTION: My son who has returned from service has a cyst at Hie tipe of his spine. I am worried about his condition as he does not want to have it treated. ANSWER: Piloiiidal cysts are si- Hobert Fay Rockwell of .Colorado' IL . clc to amend the reclamation laws so' atul to put back under private control many publicly-developed land' and waler Conservation projects. Tliis is part and parcel of a concerted effort on the part of many special interests in the west to have public lands—ranges, forests, and parks—sold or transferred by the government to private owner ship. Nearly all these proposals are bipartisan measures. Though the Republicans have majorities in both unless they are disabling, treatment may not be administered. houses of Congress, pi'ivilcg the. desire for not confined lo any one party. It's the spirit oi senate which would ltd congress- pou the times. It is apparent in Lhc tax cut bill which has just pnssea the House by overwhelming majority, giving greater benefits to high income groups than to low. It is apparent in appropriation bill cuts which concentrate their economies on those agencies of government which were created to reflate special interests and give the little fellows a break. But small business today is in a sorrv pi i Shi. 'Against the concentration of DANVILLE, Ark., April 7. (UP) — Clifford Denby of Montgomery |'County is being held in jail hero today, following the 'death of "Red" Cm-ley on .Highway 27 between Onyx and Aly late Thursday. Dc;:by. who surrendered to the Montgomery County sheriff at Mount Ida. told officers that he lired in self defense after Curley attacked him with a knife. The ground weight of heavy sinks rains in under the Japan. hand in n rubber bridge game. East won the opening lead with the ace of clubs and returned: the six of hearts. Declarer took the big labor movements elicved is familiar - lozeil Republican senators still have! lopes of pulling over a flat "" fi per cent rent increase. I r;<;? Inrpired by its success in killing! men .If 11 " ng prog 5 nmv centering it s attention on! to JG3 acres Hie amount of land j month, But slopping any further government j belonging to any one owner who) of power at the other end of ifforts to provide low-cost housm;; ran be serviced with irrigation! the economic scale. Congress seems or low-income families. I waler from a federal reclamation! to have a convenient blind spot. the Veterans' Enicraenit-y 11011.5-i Vullcy farms fron program, thc real estate icb'^y tion laws. These exempt Central congress seems genuinely alarmed, from federal rcclama-[ it will prcbnbly take remedial ac- I lion of various kinds sometime this land i month. But for the concentration IN HOLLYWOOD By KKSK1XE JOHNSON' NF.A Slaff CorreS])oluUTil HOLLYWOOD. April 7. cNI'.A'-- t\ movie (niecn whose name i sl!;*ll not men!ion has been sllp,,:^; .ii the bux olficc (if late. Her c m-i- plainl to Ihe ilndio is that Hie stories have noi been rist'nl. 'hi. direction was bad. she was IMY.'U tlie wrong co-slar. Yet the real vcar-on movie-.<o i ^ have slopped Koine, to see IIIT D.I (he screen is so obvious. Tlie lady has become an imm .bile actress. It', 1 ; a di.si-.is" fie- nucnlly contracted by fenyinlr.i: .slurs. Here's whal happrns: An actress makes a hit in a picture arliiiE romnlrlrlr n.il- ural. Tin' rrilirs lain] bW, llu- public apiil.ituK her. Tin- arirr^ becomes conscious of UH- r.u-l ilutt sbc's u KriMt star. Then she notices a wrinkle or, her neck when she moves her !-,i,:ii u ci-itain way. .She lememliii : n,,i and never ai:ain moves hi- h.•.,,! I hat way. six- falls in Inve v.u,, a certain way of smiling, s.,, i,., smiles thai way in every ,,-i-n • STOCK ACTIONS She likes a certain (vsiuir ;eslure becomes a slocl; lri,k favorite cameraman, aiixion; tn main In her uond maces, li'jht- beautifully In n rliwup. sh- inntlds more clo;:eups in o.-i'iv • Hire. It isn't lonir before she .<,: actinyT and beoimix liim',:! Immobile, afraid In uinve h\- i: giving prop smiles, posin<< r series of rlul) rlon-iipf,. p.. ',•>' . gin staying away from her rvrii and she wonilei.s \vhai i- T; | pcncd. Tlie lady we are tnlkin* ,-',,;, might study lunrid liiivim i MI Jielle »avls. They h.-iiv .,!»'., >• acted complelcly iv.iuini ' ' i",,'., Crawford learned her Irs-, [,' V two sad years ml i| lr VI- L -C,-II. sin p. liad br-ci'ino imnuibile. Sue cam 1 : back In "Mildred Pir-rcc" r,.s Die iiiiiy v.im ili<ln't care now shv! looked. I linvcn'1 s^en Maureen O'Hara mi the screen rcci-nlly. Hut every- tiinc I sec one of her still plv;lo- rrraphs. slic is woaiitu; thnt identical smile. It's a simi of immobility. And immobility is falal i,n the screen. "OM'tON-ITlS" Mnvielown tlnctors will U'll von that tho Mvalest ailment it; Hrilly- wtind is "option limi 1 ." \Vliencvci j thf-y take on :t n. n ',v palirnJ i:i the- biisincis. ni(K,t mediciv; nrk: "Now v hen is Ibe option ds.v on diir ro:i!racl?" They (.\refnlly rite down Ihr ilnlc and treal sub- equent ni'ivm,:; diiuM'ders and ul- i-rr.s arouiul thai time aci-or.linj.'ly. There's a Mj: demantl for l.fs Brown's latest reenraiiif. lint H's tuiipli In primnltnee. The til'c: "'I'TisJiaidrli.iiiluibia." . . . I.ouis Armstrong may r.ile anotlit-r musical as a result of bis work in "N'ew Orleans." , , . Vnlly rec(t\'cml frnin an ear ailment. Holm l-'niTrsi. the sinnvc, v.ilU ?ii;n a tilhi coutr.ict HTI>' mimilc. Bclila's first starrln<: film. "Sil ver Rkfltes." is in it's fnmlh le issue in l-'n^Unul. . . . Marlnn Mac- Tjine and Jackie duiuan TI" pixil- itig several Ihuusand dollar.; to op<n a chi'ln of miri^et aulo ra-'! 1 '.racks in Hie middle west. Snjiie l.evcnr won stardom in i'Three Men O:\ a Horse." M,v.v he's a Hollywood nctor and (ead os I actin 1 : t>n thc side a! (he ,\cl n's' i T,ab. Rain is plat in;: a rnie tn HKO's | • Crosslir.'." .Ins! before a scene. Di- jvfdor /Vl«'ai\l Dmvtryk poinlod out !hal Saiti's onat didn't seem (r> nt properly annuid (lie nrfklt.io. Ram I strunBled wi()i it for a moment McKENNEY ON BRIDGE A. 'Moveless' Hand Knd-Ptaijed to Win 1!V WIM.1AM E. McKEN'NEK Aim-rica's C'ari! Authority \Vrilti-n for NEA Service TnliTest iu tournament bi'idge I-' reviving in Canada. The Montroa Metropolitan Tonrnaniml, whirl: will b ( > held nt the Windsor Hole Rubber South West' 1 A 1'nss i 2 V Pass! •! * I'ass I • Bolh vul. N North East 2 * Pass 3*'. "i-- I'ass Pass' Pass Opcnini;— ij, 10 April 20 .iiid 27. probably will es tajlisb ne\v aiteiulance records. C A. "Tony" Geoffrion, president o the Montreal Bridge Leap.iie, tell me lliat numerous entries hav been received from ontstamUn players of tlie United States, am I know thai our stars will ' : " inesse and West won with the :ing. A heart was returned, which lummy's len-sjot held. Geoffrion then led a spade from decided not to .ho finesse, fearing that if it lost .o West, a heart would come back, East would get in a ruff and defeat the contract. .But when he went tip .wit'h the nee of spades and West showed out, the hand looked almost hopeless. However, Geoffrion proceeded to take the diamond finesse, then he cashed the king ,and queen of, clubs, discarding a diamond and heart from his own hand. He ruffed out dummy's last club, led diamond to dummy's ace. and ruffed dummy's third diamond; He led the ace of hearts and ruffed •with cUuniny's jack of spades, and H'lien East wtT-rdffed with the king, lie found himself end-played Thus Groffrion made his contract, losing only a spade, a hear and a club. myself lhat day finding another story. No more. If an actor is to be! paid for telling me why I shouldn't write about him. then I demand an extra fee for not doing it Fail- i;; fair. Miss Lamarr never had much to say. but r didn't mind. I just sal. there, looking at her. I am prcpar- * ed to resume this chore at no fur- ' ther cost to the company. Mis:; Crawford also was a joy to the eye and in addition could speak on subjects in addition to herself. I'll continue to talk to her at the old rate and thereby demonstrate that my demands are more moderate than the movie guild's. The actors claim it is hard work talking about themselves .to reporters. Harder yet is persuading actors to quit talking. I know. Tlie one I remember who would stop when fold was Victor Mature. Ile'd be disappointed, but he'd stop. .The occupational hazards of in- •terviewing actors are considerable. Once one of the.se gentlemen p)i,-d me (and himself) on a hot afternoon with highballs in silver goblets the size of quart jars. A fellow couldn't see te plimsoll mark. By 'sundown we were like brothers. When I got to mv office I couldn't remember a thing he'd said. I couldn't even remember his name. I wrote no story about, him. That made him sore. Next lime he saw me. he tried to trip m( .. This was dangerous. T: respectfully submit to thc National t,aboi- Rela- ., ions Board that in the future my 4 fee must correspond to the fibril. The screen actors make their demands on the producers formally on May 15, when their present contract expires. They want a 40-hour week, with overtime for both par- ticipanls when a kiss runs past that limit, and n minimum wage of s.*!iO a day for bit players. These include the little guy in tile whiskers ..who tells Gene Antry the Injuns went that-a-way. These benefits I don't mind. I just want to be paid extra whenever an actor punches, a time clock before he starts talking about himself to me. If the mediation board ever has been to Hollywood, it will understand. NOTICE OF PROBATE OF \VltJ. Notice is hereby given that the Last Will and Testament of Mary Ida Molt was prcbated in common form by thc Probate Court of Mississippi County, on the 29 day ot March. 1947. An appeal from such probate can bc effected only by films a petition, stating tbe grounds ~ on such appeal, with this court within six <fl) months from date of this notice. Witness my hand and .seal till, 29 day of March 1947. EUZA'EETIl BLYTHE Clerk of said' Court T. J. Crowdcr, atty. 3 31-4,7-14. Former Senator > the Canadian j keen, competition reallyj Mr. Geoffrion played today's' then nirnrd hleple.ssly to the dircc-j tor and said: * "Oh, well, we'll just have to cover i it up with talent." 9 HORIZONTAL ll,5 Pictured N former U. S. 1 'senator from . .'Washington ( 13 Growim; out 15 Loss of " •" appetite 16 Donkey 17 Kmall 19 Tavern 20 Ram 21 Interstice ' - (var.) 22 Occam >*•;, 23 Before x."-^ •» ,24 Make lace 25 Military work 28 Corridor "' " 30 Depart A. 31 Area measure 32 Properly item 35 Pipes 30 Seine •10 Insect •51 Unit 42 Voids 48 Three (pi-clix) 49 Diminutive of Daniel '" 50 Sounds 51 Resistance unit 52 Posture 5-1 Choose BG Abated 57 Wagers 3 Panted 4 Height (ab.) 5 Partner G Preposition ,7 Charge 8 Indian .' 9 Pronoun 10 Lives 1 1 Hereditary 12 Woolly • 1-1 iVoie of Guido's scale 18 Not (prefix) 26 Era Inw) 27 Negative word SB Admission 28 Swiss river 37Slii]ight- 29 Anger lor wa ret • 32 Of the .18 Shore birds positive pole 42 Poker stake 33 He was in the 43 SnbsUinlivc . U. S. 3! Taxes (Scot. Nest IS 1C in ployed •ili Fvench article •17 Compass point M Lives Pound <ab.) , [I Hadialor v !. 2 Not certain \-

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