The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 18, 1949 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, July 18, 1949
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PACK SIX ' '(ARK.T COURIER MONTUT, .TTJLT 18, 1949 TUB SLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THB OOURlOt NEW* OU H m UAINC8, Pubil JAiUS U VBUKW* FACL O. mJIIAK •oft* NtUoul Adverttafoc —. Co. K*v Tact. Chicago, ! Brery Afternoon Except Sunday MIWM -* WOOO0 Cl*M OLUtCX At tb« pOL •flic* M fllyUievlile, Arfcan***. undtt Ml «t Oo»- •r*M, Octotei », l»11 SUBSCRIPTION RATES: •j ««me« ID Un citj at Blyucnu* « «n» luburbaa U>wn wbert carrtet Mrvtc*. • uuin> uuiM ^Oc (Ki week, 01 SSc pej mooui. »j mail, minio • r»a>ui at M) 01110 K.*J pa jtu, W.UO loi ill tnonlot <1.00 (01 tflree maalhj; bj nuOJ outside M mil* ion*. *10jQO pet rc*> piyibl* u advance Meditations Bui h«, beini full of cumpasslon, f»ri»vi luelr Inequity and destroyed lliem nut: yea, manjr » time turned he hu anuer »»ajr, »nd dW not alit up all blf ,»ralh.—^satins 78:38. • * * Compassion is an emotion ol winch we ousiil never lo be ashamed. Gracelul, particularly in youth, is the tear of sympathy, and tile Heart tnai melts »t the tale ol woe.—Blair. Barbs A Rhode Island man will four children has. jusl finished ins Ucshman year at a denial college. Jn three more years tnose kids ate going 10 he afraid ot their own dad. • • • When jou >r« on a diet, good things are •!FIJI tho*e that you are m>l supposed to cut. • * * It's strange how the lists or things hubby u going to do over the week-end lasts all summer. » » » Money blown in on net nights !• money noi Mveci for rainy da vs. • * * A paustor wys it's the woman who makes the horn*. Now, U there was just some w*y to keep her there. Statesmen Could Learn From Joe DiMaggio Just when you're ready to give up looking for * big story without a Conir mtinist hidden somewhere in the pile of type, along comes Joe DiMaggio. Joe proceeds to carve himself an unforgettable niche in 19'I9 history, and , there's not a thing in the world that • Stalin or Vishinsky or any of their comrades can do about it. Of course, making R splash is nothing new to Joltin' Joe, long a fixed star in the baseball heavens. But this time it's different. The big fellow's been having trouble with a bad heel and a lot of p«ople are starling to wonder if he'll ever play again. Maybe Joe is worried, too. He decides to force the issue a little. He gets a special shoe made for his troublesome right foot. Thus equipped, he edges his way back into the Mew York Yankees' lineup and goes up to Boston for a meeting with the hot Boston Red Sox team. It's a crucial spot for DiMag. He's out of condition from inaction and hasn't seen any fancy pitching for months. And here he is, facing a flashy new Red Sox pitcher. Joe passes his first test willi a ringing single and romps over the plate on a teammate's homer. Next lime up he minds a male on base ahead of him. Now he slams a drive over the left field wall lo count two runs and give the Yanks' their margin in a 5 to 4 victory. The fans and sportswriters cheer the hero's comeback showing. But it isn't enough for Joe, who wants things a bit more definite. The second day out, the Red Sox leap into a 7 to 1 lead early and seem sure to win. A confident Boston hurlcr walks a couple of Yanks in Hie fifth, and up comes DiMaggio again. He plants a big smash over that left wali for his second homer of the series niul his team is hack in the game. ^Soon after that the Yanks make it a 7-7 tie and Joe has another turn. Result: a screaming drive lhat clears a BO-foot- high wall and screen and wins Ihe game for New York. l.ike the others, the third game is close. Leading 3 to 2 in Ihe seventh in-" ing, the Yanks get two men aboard the hases. Once more Joe steps lo the plate, this time against Mel Parnell, Boston ace. With a count of three balls and two strikes, DiMag crashes a terrific liner to' left lhat smacks an electric light tower for a three-run homer and n third straight Yankee triumph. That's the story. In three games, Joe hits four home runs, all decisive. He collects five hits altogether and drives home nine runs. Single-handed he dumps a sizzling Boston team on its ear. And remember, he's otit of practice and he's got a bad heel. Joe'» success was achieved in th« tight Uttk b*Mb*!l world, wh»r« *VMtJ don't rtaemble* too do««ly tht blner realm of national and world affair*. In Joe'i world, action i» direct and conclusive. Usually when you play Bin* inningi you get a result. It it cle»r—no- body argues about what nine or teven means. Each day'a effort produces decision, neat and complete. f Our statesmen might say that, given some talent, achievements in this compact world of Joe's aren't exactly startling. After all, it's only a game. But we wouldn't agree. Skill and grace and wit and courage are always a lesson, no matter how small their arena. It might be a healthy thing for some of our timorous statesmen to take a good look at Joltin' Joe, a spunky fellow all the way. Legal Boom The anti-ti'uxl suit brought by the government against the DuPont industrial empire is expected to last for years. Whatever the outcome, the case ought to take up a good deal of the slack in the legal profession. We shouldn't be hearing about any surplus of lawyers for a while. VIEWS OF OTHERS War Controls Going— New Ones Cooking Up. A headline in Sunday's Democrat, said. "Government Control Web Gradually Is Dissolving." But the Article referred only to some remaining war powers over credit, bank reserves and certain commodities for export. Meanwhile, new and farther-reaching control plans are bubbling on the Washington political fire. No, they aren't offered as such. You have to look Into them to see the boss with the big stick behind the beaming Santa Glaus whiskers. One ol these pltns is the proposal for federal nationwide aid to schools. This looks, on the surface, like a big-hcarUti mo-ve. To hear vts proponents talk, you'd think that nobody with a soul that an earth worm wouldn't regard as Inadequate could oppose such a noble design. But prominent citizens are pointing out the fake Santa Claua whiskers. The other day, Gen. Dwight f>. Elsenhower, president of Columbia University, Issued a warning. He approved federal aid' for schools in states which cannot maintain good, enough schools themselves. More than that, ne said, would add to (he bureaucracy which can destroy our American system. Now, former President Herbert Hoover expresses the same view. He declares that federal aid to the schools In all the states, wealthy and poor, is a "porlc barrel" melhod, which would open the way to bureaucratic control over the schools of the nation. Why, of course, that would be the result ot the federal government taxing slates which are able to support schools, and then giving them back some or their money. The only gain would be to bureaucracy—more officials and power. Mr. Hoover see.? danger to our free system In Die whole structure of federal "grants-in-ald" to state and local ^governments. So do many other able-minded Americans. Haven't we just had a sample of the risk In Arkansas? Only * couple of weeks ago, our state Welfare Department agreed with federal officials to keep its spending secret— from you, the taxpayer, who puts up the moneyi Did you protest? Do you really care about the freedom that so many brave men died to give you? Don't be fooled, power over you In Washington Is growing. By grants-in-sld it is bringing slate government under Its thumb. Secret use ot this power already has been established. We'd better watch federal aid. Some ol It Is necessary. But if we let it extend Into more and more ol our affairs, we're going to wind up In the same socialism that, In Europe, Is now a pensioner on our earnings. And there will be nobody to rescue us. —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT. Dulles to.the Senate When senator Wagner of New York resigned, we said that the American people would get to see Die kind of man Gov. Dewey would choose for preferment In high office. He has now made Ym first choice and perhaps his only one on the national level. His choice Is John Poster Dulles who will serve in the Senate until December. In the 19*8 campaign, Mr. Dulles was Oov. Dewey'* adviser on foreign affairs, a field In which many persons regard him as unusually competent. Since it was a foregone conclusion that Mr. Dulles would have been the Secretary ol State in a Dewey administration, his appointment as Senator is a natural one. la a lime when foreign affairs Is a prime consideration, the qualifications of John roster Dulle* should make him a particularly useful Interim Senator. Gov. Dewey has made good use of his appointing authority. —ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH SO THEY SAY 'Look, One Finger!' North-South Korean Dispute Grows Into Rather Warm War Th* DOCTOR SAYS Br Kdnln P. Jordan. M. D. Written for NE\ Servke So fat, medical science ha-s not been able to offer a sure way of warding olf |x>lioniyelltb5. But when an epidemic of polio is in the community everyone should be aware of the danger and should call a doctor at the first signs of illness. This is not only for their own sake.s. but also it helps to avoid exposing others. The National Foundation for In- eral precautionary steps which fautile Paralysis recommends sev- seern worthwhile following. Keep flies away from food. Use the purest milk and water. While the exact means of spread of the disease Ls not known, contaminated water and milk arc always dangerous and files have repeatedly been shown to carry the infantile paralysis virus. Hygiene Important Pay careiiil attention to personal cleanliness, such as thorough litmd washing before eating. Hygienic habits should always be observed. If possible avoid tomtl and ade- PETER EDSON'S Washington News Notebook Department of Justice Helps Give Attorney General Big Anniversary WASHINGTON — <NEA>— The Hon. Tom C. Clark, 49, of Dallas, Tex,, completed his fourth year as attorney general of the United States tlie other day. To celebrate this auspicious event, the Department of Justice put out a 313-page .statement telling what n great man Mr. Clark has been and is- Not much attention was paid to this handout- Maybe it was the heat wave, which make the reading of anything 39 pages long something ol a chore. More's the pity. Becan.se this is one of the biggest puff .sheets e ver put out on any government, bureaucrat. A few sample direct quotes will give you the drift: "He is the 59th attorney general," the press release begins. One gathers that Mr. Clark must be th« greatest one since the last one anyway. Tlmt was Francis Biddle. "During Mr. Clark's four years us attorney general, the scope of departmental activities and responsibilities has broadened considerably." the report continues. "Under the direction of Attorney General Clark, from. July 1. 1935. lo May 31. 1949, more than 150.000 office cases or matters were hanril- IIIRII Act In 1890, there have been 21 attorneys general, and the average number of (anti-lrustt cases filed by each has been 42. Since Attorney General Clark has been In office, 160 cases have been instituted. To date 8136 cases have been filed. At the rate of anti-trust activity under the present program it is expected that, the 1000th. ing fstc> looking changes achieved . . . during hLs incumbencv. . . FBI Record Cited "The splendid record achieved by the Federal Bureau of investigation throughout the war ... Is a source pride, not only to -Attorney but to ill citizens of i General Clark, everywhere . . . "During the past four years the United States, through the attorney the 1000th anti-| „, „,,„ the Irnmi g ralloll and truM case will be nted during -Mr.; Natlll . aI | 2aUoi> Service . ^ welcom _ ^ tcnuic. ... | cd foi . pcrmancnt residence 120.000 "Under the direction of the at- j war brides. 13.000 displaced per- torney general the claims division ] sons and 4'?6.000 other immigrants, has succeeded in defeating alt at- "Among Mr. Clark's greatest con- Ucks upon the constitutionality of tributions HS attorney general has the Renegotiation Act. ... " j isici been his deep and personal "The attorney general's keen in- ! interest in. and accomplishments tcrcst in veterans' affairs is re- j with, juveniles. . . Br Jam« D. White AP Foreign Newt Analyst (for DeWIC Mat'Kenzie) Since late May a warm little war his been going on In a remote corner ot Korea. Northern and Southern Koreans nave been killing each other on the Ongjin Peninsula. Most of this :oi)gue of rice-growing land lies In Southern Korea. That is south the 38th parallel that divides Korea into two separate countries. The upper, smaller nai't Is north of Ihe line. From this northern region North Korean militia across the boundary and tr tc iioid operations during epidemics Careful study has shown that such operations, when performed during an epidemic, tend to increase the danger of contracting infantile paralysis in its most serious form. Maintain community sanitation at a high level at all times. Do not swim in polluted water. Avoid a 11 unnecessary with persons with any illness suspicions of infantile paralysis. Avoid overtirlng and extreme fatigue from strenuous exercise. While fatigue and chilling cannot cause infantile paralysis, they may cause the attack to be more severe. The question of closing schools take over. •The southerners say they threu, them back, but that the northerners keep infiltrating back and have to be cleaned out. This little war han't got vcn hot—yet. *.ie front is only about 'J5 milts long. Neither side ha; thrown its real art) into the fight There Is a United Nations Commission In Southern Korea whicl has reported that it can't do mud more than observe what is going on Request Flatly Rejected It has tried recently to gel Inti Soviet-dominated Northern Korea It wanted to verify ih-> withdra" of Soviet troops l n st winter Th. request was acidly rejected by th Northern Koreans. American combat troops lef Southern Korea by July t. A mili tary advisory mission remains. The little war on Ongjin is nierel; the latest clash—more severe thai usual—in a long series of horde incidents. There have been no re ports that the Koreans are an contact ( more worked up about it thai usual, It may have helped to spec- up, however, consideration by th American Congress of n mcasur U'hlch would give ^-nUnevn Kore about $150 million in American aic Mean while Dr. Syngman Rhei head of the southern governmeiv has asked United Nations pernn'.s fleeted In the number of such cases handled by (he department. . . . "'Hip admiralty and war shipping litigation carried oti by the department during Mr. Chrk's term as attorney general was largely concerned with war-related matters. . . Since the cessation of bounties, '.vhich occurred .shortly after Mr. Clark's entry into ofiice as attorney seneral. the type of land acquisition has changed from acquisitions primarily for defense purposes to acquisitions for dam atid reservoir ed by the criminal division "Since Mr. Clark's induction into office,. 2226 war frauds complaints hav* been received and 1506 tn-[ >"" iIU! * :!i - • • • vestigatlons instituted. ... | "Under Attorney General Clark's "At the instance of Attorney Gen- j direction, the government's drive erM Clark En 1947. a program ftimeri against tax evaders has reached unfit conspiracies to maintain or in- precfdentcd heights. . . . crease prices In the food clothing I "Attorney General Clark's conttn- and housing fields was lanuced and I mn» interest in the improvement of is being aggressively continued . . . i departmental adininhstraUve (.ech- I told the court 1 am Innocent. I a m goln» lo fight for my vindication no matter what kind of jails they put me In. no matter what snieara are matte against rat, no matter what charges art leveled against me. And I know that In (he end I will be vindicated.—Judith Coplon. after belni sentenced for espionage. * » » We believe that a company, like an individual, prospers only to the extent that it serves and that bigness in business is a reliable sign ol service. —Herbert E. Smith, chairman, u. S. Ruuoer Corp., denying government charges of violation of antitrust Inn. I.ayi rXiwn Anti-Trust Uiw niqucs is evidenced by the many "The Meritorious Good Time Law . . . has had Mr. Clark's full interest, and support. "Sixty-eight undesirables entered 'Ihe U.S.) between 1933 and 1045, and none has entered since Attorney General Clark assumed his post. . . . "In addition, the attorney general, under tiie provision of the executive order establishing the. loyalty program, and after an exhaustive and thorough investigation, has listed at total of 159 organizations in the United States as coming within the purview of that order." Well, there's a lot more to it than thai, taut these highlights should be enough. "Mr. Clark" to name, or "the atlorney general" by title, are mentioned 55 time in the 39 patres. This leads somewhat naturally to the question, and swimming places has not been settled. Some doctors think there Is more danger from contacts which children make when they stay home .than when they are at school. Also Uicre is. a difference of opinion on Hie danger of contracting polio from swimming pools. Swimming itself is not considered harmful but if the water Is contaminated by sewage and human pollution, there may be a definite danger. Until more is learned about the way iti which polio is spread, reasonable caution without undue alarm is the best policy. • • • Note: Dr. Jordan is unable to answer individual questions from readers However, each day he ' will answer one of the most frequently asked questions in his column. • • • QUESTION: Is there such a thing as tobacco heart? ANSWER: • Tins is disputed in medical circles. All that can be said with cerlainty is that, lobacco does speed the heart rate more in some people than in others. 15 Years Ago In Blytheviltc sion to quadruple his armed force That would make them ry^fce about 400.000 mm. Yestcrdaj^hi assembly in Seoul voted two yeai compulsory military training for a Koreai- men reaching 20 years o age. Has UN Recognition His government was set up un der United Nations auspices, ft J recognized by the United State and several of its allies in the col war a.s the legal government fc all Korea. This government is anti communist. The northern regime was estab lished during the Soviet occupatio and is recognized as the le.cral pov eminent for all Korea by the Sov let Union and a number of it satellites, 'his government ts Com nuinist. For this situation [here Is n likely diplomatic; remedy short c a private understanding be wee Russia and the United States t sponsor jointly a reunification r. Korea. This obviously would h harder now, rather than casie than it was when the two bl powers tried and failed before th country had four years of life un der two separate governments. This is the peneral backgronn to that warm little war at Ongjii Since the passage of the Shcr- important procedural and forward- ' "What's he running for? the presi- IN HOLLYWOOD Ry Krskfnr .Tnhnsoii XEA Stafl Corresppondenl HOLLYWOOD --<NEA>— Before the reissue of Harold Lloyd's 17- year-old comedy, "Movie Crazy," the picture was run without inlro- j duction for the patrons of the Ma- • jestlc Theater in Dallas, Tex. One. audience reaction card, filled out by a teen-ager who had never seen Harold, read: "I think Harold I.lovd has a great future In motion pictures." If you are behind, too, on your Harold Lloyrt lore, I'm ready to no bit of memory refreshing after visit with him at his Beverly! Hills home. Home did I say? I'll! quote Ed Wynn who went to the 1 Lloyd mansion and later cracked: | "It's just a little place of 40 j rooms but it's home to them," | Picture a private hilltop ol 20' acres. Surround It with a luxurl- j oxis growth of trees, flowers and shrubs. Throw in a nine-hole golf course, a lake with a waterfall that can e turned on or off. swimming pool, tennis court, formal gardens and sweeping lawns. Then put a private road, four- truths of R mile long, to (he top ot the hill. Put a building the size of a r small hotel on top of the hill with \ a Spanish courtyard, and entry hall [ as big as an art gallery, a Ihnnt f room the size of n football field, j sunroorm. music rooms, three dens' and a dozen or so bedrooms. Got that in your mind? RUMOR PAID OFF That's Lloyd's mansion. Grcrn- ncrea, bulU tn 1929 for a fantastic sum. The comedian of the horn- rimmed fflavse* made a fortune R* the screen's No. 1 box-office star In the Roaring Twenties and could afford it You didn't hear much about Ihr today as they were 20 years ago. Lloyd knew how to make people larch. There's a story lhat one of his directors tried to change his style. Lloyd invited hit to Grecnacrcs, showed him the grounds, the house. tlir pool, the tennis courts, the water (all and four fancy nulonip- biles in the garage. ' Then he said to the director: "I i tfnt nil tins doing things my way." 1 i The director let Harold do it his i '.vay. j Bccau.se of the situation comedy, | r most, of the gags in Lloyd's films were dreamed up on the snt be- I twcen scenes. j llr lolri me: "T used (lie script only as strp - Inj? stones--1iltle Lslanrfs — In reach Ihr story's mnrlusfon. HP remei tbevs the day his whole staff spent -15 minutes sitting around beside an idle earner/ dreaming up a funny piece of business for Ad alp! ic Men jou to set 'an exit l-»iiffh in "'Hie Milky Way." i Finally they found one. shot it i Jim! wont back to the script. Director I ,ct MeCarcy glanced up from DIP script almost Immediately and with a sheepish smile said: "You know, Harold, there \vrus a funny exit routine for Mcnjou in ! thf script." ; But the one they dreamed up on set was f nier. us. But why is it newscasters seldom monticn bridce?" Hi.s answer was, •'Drp.s Ihe bridge league put it on tlic AP or UP wire?" Rober'. Trout is a natural broadcaster. He thought he was going to be a \\-ijLer. but one ciay He went into a little station in Virginia, WJSV, and as he says, he never got out of there. There was a fellow there who used to broadcast every nipht for the Alexander Gazette, which claims to bo the olde.st daily newspaper in the United States. He did not show up that night, and somebody said to Hob. "You want to be a broadco.'sLci? Here's the Miss Mainye Louise Edwards, Walter Losan, Bill Critchfield anci B. B. Goodman visited friends at Hughes, Ark., over the weekend. R. N. Hill Jr., spent the weekend in Memphis with friends. Miss Isabel Brandon left yesterday for Oklahoma City. Okla., where she will visit Dr. and Mrs. E. L. Miley who lived here a num- . ber of years ago. I Miss Julia Carleton Sints, of Lake Village, Ark., is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Woodson. thought Llip contract just as safe at hearts a-i at clubs. North then said it is ahvayf safer to play a contract with the trumps divided 4-4, rather than 5-3. At six hearts declarer has no place to put the losing spade and be must lose a club. But at six clubs declarer can make two spade tricks, Peach Crop Moving FORREST CITY. Ark., July 'l- (JPi —St. Francts County's peac; crop has started moving to markc and orchard men estimate the sea (son will be in full swing by the en of the week. A 1!M9 crop of around 250.000 bu shels has been predicted by 01. NOTICE OF OR ANTING OF LIQUOR I'EHMIT Notice i.s hereby given that Commissioner or Revenues of State of Arkansas has issued a pei mil. No. 233 to Roy Children to se. and dispense vinous or siurituou, iiquors for beverage at retail on th premises described as 17 West Sec ond Street, Leachville. Ark., This permit issued on the 1st i of July I9-1D and expires on tli [ive heart tricks, a diamond, three 31st day of June 19oO. McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Rj William R MrKcnney Ami'rira's Card Authority \Vrillrn for N'EA Sfrvlc* placf di'rlns the war. It was im- • patriotic lo mile sbmit llvln? t ]fusf IHdCorrCCl • midst .Mich luxury. But Harold; « K5 3 » 1 7 3 « A Q It + A J 3 • 107 63 »4 2 » J 81 5 N W E S Dealer 4 A9 i * AKQJg « 4 + Q 10 7 8 Rubber—Both vul rath We»4 Nnrth » Pass 2 + f Pass 4 » » Pass 6 ¥ Opening—4 3 Pass Pass Pass IS his can still afford ft. He made money before high taxes and savM wisely. He also manapcd his rareer \vt.<p- ly. He was n master of situation comedy and films like "The Firsh- m»n," "rtrandma's Boy" "Movit Crazy' 1 trc Ju&t a Suit lo Make Slam Willie • talking to Flolint Troll I tr<rntly. 1 .said. "Bob. you intro- rluccri Roosevelt's fireside chaus, you'ic done all ot tlie political anrt j t on\enlion. < ;. you've traveled all clubs. South said (ooii | over Ihe world to do bro.idca.5li lor dred honors paper. Take his place.' 1 So Bob sat down and read the newspaper to the folks for 15 minutes over the air. Television viewers are now en- joyliiB Trout's new program Saturday nights called "Who Said That?" When Bob used to travel with the president, the boy. 1 ; sometimes played cards nil" nighl !» the dining car. They might start off with bridge ,;ame. but before the night was ovei. the chips were on the table. But he still remembers the argument the boys got into when today's hand came up. The argument started when declarer went down one at six hearts North claimed that South should not have bid five hearts, but only four. He then would have bid six he had a hun- hearu and he clnb trick-s and a spade ruff, giving him 12 iricks. Boy Childless Till-!' Country's Banner Answer to Previous Puzzle HORIZONTAL 1 Depicted is the flag of 7 On« of its main products is 13 Deny 14 Evades 15 Ready 16 Growing out 18 Insect egg 19 Company (ab.) 20 Trembles 22 Tellurium (symbol) 23 Gaelic 25 fittploycr 27 Asterisk 28 Fishes 29 Afternoon (ab.) 30 Credit (ab.) .1! Mixed typ* 32 Abraham's home (Bib.) .1.1 Printing term .15 Disorder 38 Created 3» Slain 40 Not (prtflx) 41 Fasten* 47 Not* of seal* 48 Fall behind 50 Splendor 51 Reposed 52 P*m 54 Civil officer! 56 Storehouses 57 Shore birds VERTICAL 1 Supports 2 Account ( 3 Stern v* artj 4 African river 5 Passage in the brain 6 Unaspiratcd T Roman statesman 8 Above 9 Field officer (ab.) 10 Fish organ H Revised 12 Compound ether (pi.) 17 Part of "be" 20 Destructive insects 21 Yields 24 Drained 26 Horse color dish 33 Showed pleasure 34 Mexican 36 Comfort 37 It is larger in area than the United 42 Try 43 Playing cards 44 Plural (ab.) 45 Race course circuits 46 English schoo 49 Opening 51 Drink slowl;- 53 Italian river 55 Long Island (ab.)

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