The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 15, 1949 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, April 15, 1949
Page 8
Start Free Trial

EIGHT ILTTHUVn.LE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, APRIL 15, 1949 TUB BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS OO. H. W HA1NES, Publlnher JAUXS L. VERHOEFF Editor PAUL O HUMAN, AdvertUiBC Uanatcr Sole National Advertising R*presenut!?e»: WaUw* Witme: Co.. New York, Chicago. DettoH : Hemptil*. Published Every AJt*moon Except Sunday Enured u second clau matter at the poat- •fflc* at Blytbevllle, Arkansa*. under act at Coe- ( r*M, October 9.-1I1T _ _ Member ot Th» Associated SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In tht 'city ot Blythevllla et any •uburban town wher« carrier ««rvtc« K maintained. 20c per week, ot iSc pel month Bj mall, within a radius of 50 miles «4.00 pet year, $2.00 lor six months. $1.00 tor three montha; by mall outside SO mlU nnt 11000 per yeu payable In advance. Meditations H not, hearken »nto me: hold thy !»•«, «nd 1 ihtll tmeh thec wlxJom.—Job 33133. • • • • In the busines* of life, Man if the only product. And there ii only one direction In which man can possibly develop if he it to make * belter living or yield a bigger dividend In himself, lo hit r»ce, to nature or to God. He must grow In knowledge, wisdom, kindness and understanding — V. C. Kitchen. Barbs Some people, according to a lighting engineer, • re depressed by green light. Until they get behind a wheel. • * • A m»n o* HO and » woman of 11 wrre united araln after btlni divorced (or »tven yearn. There's me wife we'll bet won'l |o back to mother aialn. • * * A surgeon believes it- eventually will be pos- •ible to nop the humar heart and then start it again. Kids have be«n doing that to parents for »gM. • * * A »urv«y in a weatrrn town ihows that jaywalker* lose time. Not to mention llvw. • • • This was jupposed '.o b« the push-button era. Th«n pull-zipper butted in. Churchill's 'Asiatic Hordes' Parallel Seems Prophetic There have been international w«rg «nd civil wars of succession. .There, have been intriKues in which the casunlliei were confined to the higher echelons. These struggles have generally taken place in an atmosphere of chaos. Soviet Russia has endured one "wa.r of succession." Stalin'* victory overi Trotsky after I.enin'* death was ruthless, bloody and vindictive. This is not to say that history will repeat itself. But it ig reasonable to think that, on Premier Stalin'* passing, the Politburo will be concerned for » time with something hotter and closer to home'than the cold war. Conflicting theories of Continued aggression versus 'the status quo may have s strong influence on the outcome. The length and result of such a struggle could be as fateful » chanter in history as the retreat of the Mongols centuries ago. He Wants to Perform Matter of Taste? . in A Congress .sharply divided on domestic issues, one minor skirmish has ended in an amiaUe draw. Dairy-state members of the House, though they lost their long fight against repeal of the oleomargarine tax, won their demand that oleo be served in triangular pals in public eating places. Thus the patron will know he is getting the less expensive bulter substitute. At the same time the victorious pro-oleo members may claim that their dairy-state colleagues, in demanding this concession, have tacitly admitted that the customer couldn't tell butter from oleo on taste alone. Developments Tend to Verify Reports of Red Peace Feelers Winston Churchill's [K>litncRl wisdom is not only practical but often prophetic. And the rhetoric with which he ; expresses that wisdom is, though often .elaborate, never empty. With these '.points in mind it is interesting to examine the reference to the Mongol invasion of Europe several hundred yenrs '•go which he made in his speech at the Jlassachusettg Institute of Technology. . •;• He recalled that the Asiatic hordes Had shattered the defenders of Europe in Poland and Ausiiia, and that the continent seemed doomed. "But at the critical moment the great Khan died," -h« said. "The succession wag vacant and 'the Mongol armies with their leaders • trooped back on tlieir ponies across .;the 7000 miles which separated them from their capital in order to choose a •Successor. They never returned—till now." : He mentioned the incident in asking the question: "Is time on our side?" and answering himself with the opinion that "war is not inuvitable." We do not think he brought hi this bit of ancient ^history simply to give his hearers the ;\yishful comfort thht something may 'turn up to relieve the free world of its .•present anxieties. The event he referred to was not the .only one in which tht unexpected has :Saved the day. H was not t.he only time '.before now that Euvope has been threat- "ened by forces fro-n beyond the continent. But Mr. Cluurhill, with his acute perception, cnose an incident in which ".succession to power was the deciding factor. He drew no rush parallels. Yet it is .true that the "Asiatic hordes" again are firmly entreiu-ned in I'oland and . Austria and beyond. And the momentous question of succession to their -leadership may shortly arise. The stale of Premier Stalin's health is not known to the outside world, except perhaps to the leaders of Communist cells. But reports <•! his infirmity persist. His age and his absence from some "important public functions in the past year or two are reminders that he is mortal as well as powerful. No doubt Mr. Stalm has chosen a successor. But whether all the ambitious jnen around him would meekly submit to his choice after his death is something that remains to be seen. The ;Soviet government does not derive its *i>owers from the consent of the govern- *Jsd. It is responsible only to the clique jwbich, by fair means and foul, has made ,jt»elf the governors. i History, ancient and modern, tells * us that when succession is based neither en popular election nor established '-tbicaat, it. <!• usually decided by force. VIEWS OF OTHERS Competition and Courtesy Courtesy, w*hich it the prime essential to good merchandising, became almost extinct in some quarters during the war. and as long after the close of the war »s »carcity of merchindise continued as (be chief pain-in-the-necfc for consumers. Today courtesy is again being encouraged with the return of a competitive .market. Salea clerks seem to be radiating more sunshine, and the pleasant "thank you" Is once;more becoming unbiquitous. Not all retail establisnmentfl »MUmed • pickled cucumber Attitude toward the public during the days of scarcities. But many of us can never forget the Insults of a few impudent little squirts behind soda fountains, in back of c»fe counten, and in charge of department store section or the five- and-dime booths. Ditto for .wme ol the automobile agencies. An the customer IB wooed again, he can overlook the shortage of goods ... he doesn't want to think of the horrors of war but he'll never (01 Bel a tingle discourtesy. Politeness to customers is a ^ridekss' busmen asset—in peace or war—hard time* or good ttmti. It's a practical application of the Golden Rule, which is simply doing to others as^we uould have them do to us. Courtesy stands out—Is much more noticeable—In trying times And that's where »o many business establishment* missed the boat during the days of scarcities. When peopl: are down-and-ont, as Ihey *ere in those dark days, a little poiileness clicked like a beacon light., Many far-sighted and considerate merchants and other sales agents reilized this, Dozena ot them in Greater Little nock All tnrough the war and through the aftermath of prolonged shortages of goods, they advertised for continued good will and saw to It thai their employes acted accordingly toward a fretful pun he. They did this while scores of others went sour-puss and reflected the public be daninni). Now Ihe pay-off has c6me. It always noes. People remember. And ifc is proper that they should remember. To the victor belongs the spoils, as the saying goes. The victor in the game of merchandising is the one who invested dollars and time and courtesy in perpetual good will during the days when merchandising was near a standstill and the morale of the public was at low tide. Courtesy Is time tried and panic tested. Like charity, it never failclh. Too many people expect from others who they themselves are unwilling to practice. Common courltsy does not necessarily involve all the mandates of Emily Post. It Is not something to read out o. r a book, for real kindness must flow only from a sincere heart. Courtesy Is Invariably a product ot aood breeding But it may also be acquired; thai is, by all but the gushinj type. —Karr Shannon in Run of tin News im Arkansas Democrat. Colorado Senator's Bald Head and His Humor Provide Colleagues With Relief From Oratory By Peter Edson NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON (NBA) — Senate floor and gallery got one real bel- ly-lauzh out of Indiana Sen. Bill Jeaner's long-winded speeches on foreign policy— which, incidentally, took the same line as Henry Wallace In opposition to the Marshall Plan and North Atlantic Pact. "In England." orated. "If individuals are unfortunate enough to have lost all their hair- -which I am faat- doing — they obtain free toupees. But in America, individuals who have lost their hair must pay | for their toupees." I Then up rose Colorado's Eugene Millikin. probably the baldest man | in the Senate. Elaborately nibbing his naked .scalp he said: "What would . make . a man so depraved that h> would want to cover an honest bald head with a loupee? Oan the senator tell me why anyone would want to rlisRiiLse an honest bald head by slicking it over?" ' • • • For tne first time since World War I. there Is no office In Washington with the late General of.ths Army John .1. Perishing's name on the door Pershing's memorial office iust disappeared in the mad mov- ] ing scramble which new Secretary of Defense Louis Johnson ordered Ihe first day after he was sworn In. Part of General Pershing's historic office equipment ha -' i been turned over to various museums. Another part was sent to the Pentagon basement. Pershlnu's desk was said to be headed for Johnson's own office, which he took from Army Secre- lary Kennelh C. Royal. Som? small quantities of the U. S. military equipment furnished to Chiang Kai-shek's Nationalist armies have recently turned up hi Indonesia One explanation given Is that Chinese commanders sold the equipment on Hie black market to smugglers and gun runners, who in turn sold to Indonesian rebels. Another explanation _is that Chinese Commies captured" and gave it to Indonesia. Black market sale of II. S. avintion eas Chipped originally for use of the Chinese air force, has Irmg been one of the principal sources of graft in Nationalist Chi- Veierens' Administration's newly published "Occupational Outlooi Handbook" has a section devoted to the employment possibilities for prospective bartenders. It says. "Field overcrowded and likely to remain so at least in the near future." Before the war, says the book there were 128.000 bartenders in the U.S., ol whom 15,000 were unemployed. • • • The official closing of UNRRA — United Nations Relief and Rehabilitation Administration — in Washington recalled the fact that Michael Altxcyovich Menshikov. new Russian minister of Foreign Trade. once worked in this capital as deputy UNRRA administrator. This was along about 1G44. As one ex-UNRRA aide recalls it, Menshikov was a dope of no small degne. He never did know what It was all about. The way lesser officials traded him out of office space, stenographers and even desks, was one o' the big laughs of the UNRRA offices They finally took his tele- phore awr.y from him. Shortly after Ih.Tt he went home. Vlshiiisky Gives His Interpretation nf Law Recommended reading for anyone wauling to speculate on the ideas of new Russian Foreign Minister Andrei Y Vishinsky is his book. "Soviet Law," which has been translated inio English in a limited edition. In brief, it presents the philosophy that law is merely the cx- pressior of whatever ruling class h".ppers to be in power. Law Is also defined as a form of hypnotism for the ina.vse.s. "Justice" is said lo be an abstraction which really does not exist. Any idea that a judge can be impartial i.s rejected—always the Judge must reflect the viewpoint of the ruler.s. Foreign cones]x>ndents remember Vishinsky principally for the red roadster and coonskiti coat in which he roared about the Moscow streets. 4 * • Preliminary unofficial counting of noses for the United Nations General Assembly meeting in New York indicates that delegates from about two-thirds of the countries will vote in favor of giving Franco Spain better break. The UN 1948 resolution barred Spain from UN membership and called on all member-countries to recall their ambassadors from Madrid. Eteht countries have now sent ambassadors back to Madrid in open defiance of this resolution. Also. Britain, France, Belgium Italy and the Netherlands have offered to give Spain big credits. In spite of such individual deals whenever suggestions have been made to alter present UN relatiou." with Spain, these countries hav, protested in shocked horror. Sunday School Lesson By William f. Gllroy, D. D. "If a man die, sliau he live again?" was the age-old question asked by Job (Job 14:M). Successive generations of men have asked t. and It has been answered In various ways, and with varying convictions. Prophets and poets have answered It. .The beautiful Twenty-third Psalm answered It by Implication, tor there could he little fearlessness and comfort In the valley of death unless there were hope of the life beyond. And a. modern poet. Wordsworth, wrote of it In his famous "Otic on the Intimations of Immortality." Spiritualists think they have found the answer In the demonstrable proof of communications from the spiritual world, the evidence that some who have lived and diec are still living and speaking. It Is my personal belief that immortality Is a matter of faith and hope, rather than of scientifif proof, but it Is Impressive tha 1 scientists like Sir Oliver Lodfje nnt Sir William Crookes believed strongly in the validity of spiritual istie phenomena, nnd that the high priest of spiritualism, Sir Arthu Conan Doyle, came to such a slmi larly strong faith after years o agnosticism, without faith either in God or in human survival. The strongest ground of hope all' faith In immortality Is found I the New Testament, with Its mes sage of. and concerning Christ is a much the grouud of that faith the message of Christ Himself, fo the one Is intensively associate with the other. The Resurrectio was the evidence of the deathle. life of Jesus Himself, and It becam to the disciples the clearest ,ev deuce of the immortality that I: promised, "Because I live, ye sha live also." An eminent British churchma (he late Professor Asar Beet, wrote a large book in defense of the Christian relieion, centering and reaching Its climax in the contcn- slon that "the Resurrection is the best attested fact In history." Materialistic historians, or scientists, might question that claim, but from a spiritual standpoint the evidence Is incontrovertible. A group of disciples in the depth of, gloom and despair because of the death of a Master upon whom they had set their faith, their hope. and their ambition, were suddenly IN HOLLYWOOD By Ersklnc Johnson NEA Start Cor respond nnt roused to new life, and hope, and Ision, by the conviction that their ord was living, and that they ad seen Him, and received His essage. In that vision, faith, and convic- on they not only went forth to he spiritual conquest of the world. ut they went forth with their char- cters and outlook transformed. •here were no more bickering about •ho should be greatest. They had ound the eternal life of which Jeus spoke. For eternal life is a pre- ent possession. We should think f immortality, not in terms of mere ontinuance. but in terms of the luallty of the life. I shall never forget the dominant challenge of an Easter sermon by 'rofessor Goslin tha.t I heard some ear ago. The preacher asked, pointedly, and T pass the question on to you. "What Is In your life that is worth preserving, or that deserves immortality.? " By DcAVilt Mackenzie AP Foreign Affairs Analyst The total eclipse of the moon ucsday night— a phenomenon oc- urring once in a century—encour- ges us to examine, without undue m kcptism, reports that Moscow has ecu putting out feelers nrjoul poss- negotlatlons of the Berlin im- roglio with Western powers. Developments entitle us to ask hether Russia may have reached ic conclusion that her great offcn- ve for the spread of Communism cross Europe has come up against impassable barrier. The time lay have arrived for her to pause o consolidate her gains and bring p her communications. U. S. Secretary of Stale Acheson atd In affect Wednesday that It he Soviets want to talk about llft- ng the Berlin blockade and staring four-power talks on Germany, he way Is open for them to do It. As far back as March 30 .Eddle ilmore. AP chief of bureau in Moscow, reported that "some diplo- nats not directly Involved In the our-power dispute over Berlin peculated today there may lie » lew move to settle that Issue." Since .hen there has been much other speculation along that line, and lumerous reports which have sounded all right though lacking confirmation. What concrete developments are :herc to encourage the Idea that peace parley isn't outside the , range of possibility? Well, there are ^ several things, among which these stand out: Dan De Luce, one of AP's topflight correspondents, Is making a survey of Europe and he reports that E.R.P. (the Marshall Plan) has acheived its political purpose of checking Communism. "The hard core of Communism In such countries as France and Italy has not been cut back," he records, "but it has not grown. In other countries, like Norway and Denmark, fellow-travelers have been forsaking the Moscow party line. "In no E.R.P. country is there iny liklihood now that Communists could win governmental control by anything short of invasion by the Soviet Army." Then reporting on the vital economic purpose of E.R.P., De Luce says: •Western Europe's recovery is apparently progressing almost twice as fast now as It did after the first World War. But insiders of the E. B.P. still keep their fingers crossed . . . Men on the inside of the European Recovery Program claim it now has a 40 to 60 percent chance of long-range success. A year ago they . saw only a 20 per cent chance. Even more important is the signing of the Atlantic alliance which consolidates the United States and virtually all Western Europe into a solid bloc. Back of this is the American promise to help provide its allies with the weapons with which to resist aggression from any quarter. In short it's apparent that the 75 Years Ago In Blythevillc out ami they are entertained roy ally for the week-end by Standar Oii. radio sponsor lor the Philhar monic f met three of the youngsters one Sunday evening, and discovered that HOLLYWOOD. (NEA) — Joey i Pasternak that he had said that, in I T.-ina Stiles, oi Spokane. Wash., is Adams, the Broadway comedian) New York and Miami and then Packing ol the winter spinach crop started at the Blythevillc Canning plant early this week. There are about 80 people employed for the pack which is to be completed in about a week. Fol- lowin? the packing of the winter crop there will be <i Spring crop of spinach lo bcjin about May 1. Shortly after that is completed tha planl will begin the packing of 500 line which Moscow has established through Central Europe is the line on which it must stand, at least for the present. That being so. the time has arrived for consolidation. This would seem to be especially true since the Soviet has encountered considerable political disaffection in Yugoslavia and Bulgaria. In the case of Yugoslavia, her two-fisted leader, Marshal Tito, has become the bad lad of the Communist bloc. There also have been signs of discontent elsewhere, notably in Czechoslovakia and Poland. Thus it would be rather surprising from the standpoint of good generalship, if the Russians didn't pause now. The Muscovites are mighty capable generals. However, it shouldn't be thought such a pause would mean that the campaign for world comnumiza- tion was ended or even slackened. That will continue until cither the Red force is spent or it achieves its objectives. who wi'ote his autobiography "hi- asktd Pasternak if he had read his quite a bridge Ian. She had just learned .something about the suit ".lory. 1 like everything: in the liuok pxrcpl the hero." "Thai's me," beamed Joey I "I know.' said Pasternak, "but if I buy tlie book who do we get to over in 1 play you in the picture?" importance of playing hard against pail-scoiL- contracts as well as game and slKin contracts. There is rhythm and timing in music, and ! MI.-.S Stiles used both of those qualities in today's hand to hold lariously" Illustrated by 23 artists book, Pasternak said he thought the : preference play, and she knows the and • containing "not one but five i book \vas wonderful. Then Paster- ' ..... ,__. forewords," Is A dissillusioned young nak said: mail". ' That's whal a big movie producer said. Besides, things are tough. In .Hollywood, As Joey says: "The money-moon is Hollywood and I guess they just j "ME." Joey shouted. "It's my lite can't afford me." Istoiy. H's full ol sags and..." Joey came to Hollywood to make! "Maybe Van Johnson could do with 'his jokes at Slapsy Maxic's j 1'." Pasternak continued. "Or Mick- night club, which is owned by Sy ey Rooriry or..." acres of beans which nieht. '. ^.. u , „„„ , Instead of the usual address the have been | Rev. Frank D. smith D. D. of contracted for from various farmers in this community. Rovn'ians of Blythevillc and their Anns will have their annual "Ladies Nignt" at Hotel Noble on Thursday . Omaha. N'ebr.. house guest of his daughter Mr. R. F. Kirehner and Mr. Kirshncr. will review the book •'Anthony Adverse" by Harvey Al- hab- I SO THEY SAY We must continue to striv« lownrrt inprenucj in lir power, both «s an Instrument In dtfendlni this country from the r.orror« ot, w»r «nd is » deterrent to any possible aggressors.—Gen. Hoyt S. Vandenberg, Air Force chie; ot st«If. • * * 1 always did say ShaKespenre w»s » aood script writer.—Sir Laurence Oliver, on receiving the news that his production of "H*mlet" hid won the Motion Picture Academy Aw»rd. » • » Women here (In America) try lo *omln»tt men in business, society «nd »t nomt. . . . American women wiint Independence yet they w»m to b« treated a« if they were helples*. and you can't have both.—Paul Hem led, motion picture actor. Today we find that Ihe social' economic, and political climate generates Intense fears. gn»win* anxletlet In.millions of people. K Is.the fear of war, fear of loss of savings due to runaway In- flition. fear ol loss of job, fear of-the future.— Dr. Julius Schreiber, pc»cttein» p»ycW«trt«*. Dtvore, who also operates erdashery. Says Joey: "When rm not at Slapsy"s my ontract says I have to stand In window — that's how htngs are herp." Why, said Joey, Hollywood night lubs ure a.i empty as NBC. But hats not what is breaking Joey's i««rt. It's that big movie producer saying Joey doesn't, look like the In his book, "From Gags to Riches." Tiie producer I* Unr. Pasternak. Whenever Jo«y met Pasternak in New York or Miami, Pasternak ways said: "Joey, you're .real. 1 can't understand why those dopes In Hollywood don't buy you and put you tn pictures.' \ D f Joey always replied: "How about I )'f 1 Cr you?" and Men Pasternak would /)„/•„,./ „ change the subject on account of ^IJKll'(ll S Pasternak was on a vacation. Different This Time But this time, Joey assured himself. It would be different. Joey would be In Hollywood. Pasternak would be In Hollywood. Joey would show him his book "hilariously" Illustrated by Ihe 23 arllsls and with the five forewords and Pasternak would buy him for pictures. How about ME," Joey shouted again. Pasternak patted Joey on thr shoulder and said: "Joey, there's no 'j: j use arguing about it. You just don't lous look like the guy In the book." Dccnrales Windows .lory put his book Illustrated by ; the ->3 artists and with the five lorcwordF under his arm and went Srr HOLLYWOOD on r.iRC In McKENNEY ON BRIDGE H.v William E. McKrnncT America's Carrl Authority Written (or NEA Service A AQ1C5 V K.I f ASS + J743 MiM Silica A K84 V 10872 * J S 64 » Q g W E S Dealer A .1 9 7 3 2 V Q965 *« Jk 1062 Rubber— Btrth Sooth Pass Pass * 6 V A43 * K 1073 2 + AK9S •vul. West N'orlh East Pass 1 J )• 1 » Pass 1 * Pass 24 Pass Pass Pass Opening—* K 15 Fur-Bearer Joey went to Pasternak's office and right, away Pasternak said: "Jo*y, you should be In picture. 1 ; r can't understand why..." Joey interrupted «nd reminded Bv William E. MrKcnnry America's Card Authnrllj- \\ritUn tor NEA Service hi: opi-oncnUs to two apsides. On her partner's king and ace of club*. Mi« Stiles placed the queen and ei"h! Then East led the nuic oi clubs and \V«t trumped with th' 1 (cur of spades Mi.« Stiles knew thai the lead of Ihr nine of clubs by her part- nor was Ihe suit preference play. If wanted her to return the lusher suit, he would play the nine. Taylor, composer, music If Kast wanted the lower suit re' "" turned, ho would lead the five of clulxs So when Miss Stile? trunip- rd tl-.r- Hick, she returned a heart. East won with the ace and led back _. . . the other club. There were no clubs three hiph school youngsters who ! in dummy, but this gave West an have musical appreciation and abi'.- ' oppnrlurill) lo get in another trump, ily arc selected from various parts since declarer had the fourth duo. of tra country. They arc brought Thus East and West took the first lo New York, the red carpet is spread five tncka. critic and commentator fo the New- York Philhal monic Orchestra, ta^es pan in a very intero.sliiiK activity railed "Weekend with Music" Mr Taylor tells me that each week. HORIZONTAL VERTlCAt 1 Depicted 1 Sally weasel-like 2 Oil mammal 3 Nip 6 Hate 4 Behold! 13 Vegetable 5 Selh's son H Lured (Bib.) 15 Decay 6 Beloved 16 Declaim 7 Within 18 High priest (Bib.) 19 Cravat 20 Sharpen, as a razor 21 Place 22 It is found Europe 23 Negative reply n Right (ab.) 24 Famous English school 37 Above 29 Virginia (ab.) 30 Egyptian suti god 31 Measure ot »rea S3 While .13 It lives in regions 35 Minor 38 Hebrew dcitr 39 Tellurium (symbol) 10 Recent •12 Fruit •17 It has valviable 18 Paving substance IS Get up if) Imitate >1 Bunting 3 Small flnch :5 Mourns 56 British A E O T 1 0 N W\ U S •) R > % A * fV F A N T H S E A R A R 1 A 1 I s] E p C H S £ / R U T ^ F-: S I- 1 II II C F ] T ll jll 111 JU L T E M Al sll iL i t .<> H E P. \\ ^ b A T O * T A S T T O I <> t A T L A H B H 4 t O * 1 5 E M O N fc L) K £. E S T t V P T S (comb, form) 25Elliptical 8 Pace 26 Ointment 9Mixedtyp« 27 SpoHen lOChills 28 Urn 11 Goddess o( the 33 Core moon 34 Chemical sail 12 Newspaper 36 Dull executive 37 Calm 41 Cover 42 Principal 43 Sea eagle 44 Falsifies 45 Bone 46 Cape 47 Gambling game 52 Note o( scale 54 On (prefix)

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 14,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free