Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 16, 1953 · Page 4
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 4

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, October 16, 1953
Page 4
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II* 1 ister Gdlesbur J Friday, October 16 These Days By GEORGE E. SOKOLSKY There is a lesson to be learned from the combination of murder* ers, crooks, labor leaders and politicians who ^re now being exposed in New York. It is that the Taft- Hartley law is took weak. Its enforcement by the National Labor Relations Board has been too weak. The Taft-Hartley law must be made stronger, not weaker, as Martin Durkin proposed. The Taft-Hartley law was designed fo liberate the American worker from the padrone system which gradually developed in the labor unions under the Wagner law. The padrone system is the ownership of the labor of men who are hired out by those who have gained mastery over them, a part of the wage being retained by the padrone. Involved is the right of free men to work. Where Law Fails THAT WISCONSIN Political big-wigs in both ftiajor parties appear to be busy offering explanations of the jolt delivered to the Republicans in the 9th Wisconsin district in Tuesday's special congressional election when a Democratic nominee was elected for the first time in the history of .the district. The Democratic high command ascribes the victory to the fact that there was general dissatisfaction on the part of the district's farm population with the agricultural policies of the Eisenhower administration. The Republican command points to the light vote cast at the election as an evidence of complacency on the part of the district's Republicans, a large proportion of whom remained away from the polls. However, there seems to be a rather sizable segment of the Republican members of Congress who agree that the farm policy of the administration's Department of Agriculture was a factor in the result. Last year Rep, Hull, Republican, who had represented the district for many years and who died this year, was elected by a vote of 81,000 to 43,000, a majority of 38,000. At this special election to fill the vacancy caused by Rep. Hull's death, the Democratic nominee was elected by a vote of 28,000 to 21,000 for the Republican. Thus in less than a year a Republican majority of 38,000 had been turned into a deficit of 7,000. However, it will be observed that the total vote cast in this special election was only 38 percent of that cast in the 1952 election. Republicans to the humber of 60,000 who voted in the election of last November stayed at home from the special election. Some 15,000 Democrats did likewise. ut the apathetic Republicans thus outnumbered the apathetic Democrats by almost 2.75 times. While it is probable that the farm question may have had an important part in the determination of the result, the fact that there were 75,000 less votes cast than in the 1952. election, 60,000 of which were Republican, caji scarcely be overlooked. With due allowance for the excess of voter interest in a general presidential election like that of 1952, the fact that such a large proportion of the Republican voters in that election did not participate in the more recent special one, would certainly seem to indicate that the Republican high command's alibi of undue complacency carries some validity. Without a detailed breakd own of the special election[j^aders also engage vote, one at this distance could hardly attempt to discount[business, either in the importance of the farm policy question in the result. Nevertheless the fact remains that among the 60,000 who voted the Republican ticket in 1952, and who did not vote in this election there must have been a reasonable proportion of the farm voters who were either satisfied with or not sufficiently agitated over administration farm policy to take the trouble to go to the polls. And this assumption assumes added validity from the fact that Wisconsin analysts agree the district is predominantly agricultural. It seems to be a safe conclusion from all the agitation about the farm policy rebounding from this election that at least a part of it springs from the fact that this issue will be seized upon by the Democratic Party as one of its main points of emphasis in the next years general congressional election and will also be a point of controversy in the coming session of Congress, which will be required to either devise a new farm program or to continue the present one with its high supports. Whether the Wisconsin election result and the farm scandal, policy question attached to it is an isolated case, or whether factor has been the employment "againsr a" DossiWe" Russian it reflects the views of the farm bloc generally, subsequent by such labor leaders of murder- Si^'TttLk Pw hh hvdro^en The Taft-Hartley law sought to assure the right of every American citizen to employment, if he desired to work, while belonging or not belonging to labor unions. It includes provisions for giving the worker control of his own unions, In this, the law has failed. It has not only failed to keep crooks, racketeers, murderers from making a private business out of labor unions; it has failed to prevent Communists from controlling labor unions for their own political purposes. Essentially what was Joe Fay's crime against the workers who joined his union? He forced {hem not only to pay a fee to his union for the right to work, but he also demanded and received, by many devices, a kick-back, which means that he privately took a share of their wages. This has already been established in the harness racing scandal. Joe Fay and many other labor in private competition with the employers of their labor or as a means for eliciting an additional and private pay-off. Businessmen lound it convenient to deal with the labor leaders on this basis because it saved them from strikes. In a word, the labor leaders blackmailed the businessmen, who submitted to the blackmail. In addition, some of these labor leaders formed business combinations with important public officials and outstanding politicians so that these officials, who should have prevented the exploitation of American citizens by anybody, have actually been partners in the corruption. Fulton Lewis* Jr. WASHINGTON. OCT. IS terest in New York City's Nov. 3 mayoralty election apparently is at a considerably higher pitch among national political leaders than it is among the people of for de- its the the New York City itself. Pinal registration figures the city indicate a substantial cline below registrations for last two mayoralty ballots — regular election In 1949, and by-election In 1950 when incumbent Mayor Vincent Impellitteri was elected to succeed signed William O'Dwyer. This year's registration, exclusive of Armed Service personnel, amounts lo slightly less than 2,400,000. The comparable figure in 1949 was 2,795,000- and the following year it was 2,808,000. This would seem to show that New Yorkers are not too pepped up about the election, despite the bitter words and charges being bandied about in the heated four- man race. Politicians Stirred Interest nevertheless is very high among politicians on the national level, because of the implications the city's election will have toward the elections. The Democratic New York mayor Wagner, Jr., son of tor from that state who fathered the so-called Wagner Labor Relations Act and was known widely as a leader of the Roosevclt-Ncw Deal school of "liberalism." Young Mr. Wagner has followed in his father's footsteps in political ideology. He has the active support of such left-wing groups as Americans for Democratic Action In- dements and young Hep. Roosevelt would be in n favorable position to win the party's nomination for governor next year. Then, if by any wild chance he should win that election, he would control the state's 96 votes at the Democratic National Convention in 1956. Junior's Legislative Record F.D.R. Junior has not established any particularly admirable record as a member of the House of Representatives; in fact, his ^^^jheavicst publicity probably has been as a member of the mythical "I T T Club"—"In Tuesday, out Thursday," meaning he is at the Capitol only in the middle of the week and spends the rest of the time at home in New York, It seems unlikely, therefore, that 1956 National Convention would be so foolish as to put young Mr. Roosevelt on its national ticket. Even in the absence of such a bolt of lightrting, however, l he would most certainly swing the state's huge bloc of votes to extreme toft- wingism on all issues. And if the lightning should strike, of course, he would welcome it. If Mr. Wagner wins next month, these things might come to pass. However, his chances arc not too good. Mayor "Impy," having lost out for the Democratic nomination, is running on the so-called "experience" party ticket, as he did in 1950. Pie has gotten votes in the past. So has the Liberal Party nominee, city council President Rudolph Halley, who rose to national television fame as counsel for the Kcfauvcr Crime Investigating Committee. GOP Nominee Able The Republican nominee is Harold Ricgelman, who is regarded as *v~^«^ D , probably having more actual ahil- nfmSSEnol RooseveTand othor three and who undoubtedly 1956 national nominee for is Robert F. the late Sena- "LIKE FOUOW1N6 BABE RUTH TO WT*~3i/BX& Washington Column BALANCED BUDGET HINGES ON VIEW OF POSSIBLE ATOMIC WAR By PETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON (NEA) The Another Bad Factor ^ This is only one part of the next few weeks will see an important showdown in the Eisen-j hower administration. The question being decided is whether to continue its policy of seeking a balanced budget. The alternative is to abandon that program and admit that an unbalanced budget will be neces An equally demoralizing sary {or bolstering national de- the ele^i^ however) Republicans cannot "hope to retain control the Congress if they remain so apatheticr or-com- piacent that they do not express themselves at: the baHot box And it might also be stated categorically that the Re- Sicans must evolve a positive legislative program and So the?r utSost to enact it into law at the coming session of Congress, if they expect to remain in control. One thing does appear clear from force their decisions on ^ „j -~ ~ (surprise attack with hydrogen ers, thieves and ex-convicts to en-| boi £ bs + sia is capable of delivering . • . the most destructive weapon . . . on chosen targets in the U .S." Said Secretary Wilson: "I think it is stretching it a bit to say they have that ability right now." He put it three years off. Said Governor Peterson: "I am assuming no one has the hydrogen bomb yet" But he made a plea for a vast network of U. S. underground shelters to cost from $12 billion to $90 billion. Chairman Cole advocated unbal- The Doctor Answers BOILS ON THE SKIN ARE HAZARD TO THOSE WHO WORK IN CONTACT WITH GREASE AND OIL By EDWIN P, JORDAN, M.D. Written for NEA Service All of the questions in today's column are devoted to the skin. Q —My husband comes in contact with a great deal of grease and oil in the course of his work and is constantly troubled with boils or what look like boils. Is there any connection? J. L. Rep. Franklin D. Roosevelt Jr. as well as such New Deal-Fair Dealers as Adlai Stevenson, Harry Truman and Democratic National Chairman Stephen A. Mitchell. That support is such that if Mr. Wagner should win next mdnth, it would be a clear victory for the Democratic Party's left-wing A— It is quite possible that a ancing the budget, if necessary, connec tion exists because difficult to provide for adequate U. S. de- ties of this sort with the sk j n are a . Americans with the knowledge andU ? he chief spokesman for the fenses. But he put the cost at comm on occupational hazard amongst. (balanced budget, for buying na-|f r om $15 to $20 billion over a workerg who comc in con tact with 20 Years Ago Monday, Oct. 16, 1933 Local temperatures: 6 a.m., 60; 1 p.m., 70. The general commission of the world arms conference voted to take an adjournment of 10 days to rebuild its disarmament program which was previously wrecked by Germany's renunciation. Wayne V. Carlson, a member of the Galesburg High School graduating class of 1929, died in Denver, Colo. He was a son of Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Carlson, 1075 E. North will pick up some conservative Democratic support. However, the city is overwhelmingly Democratic and Liberal normally, and Mr. Kicgclman's only realistic chance appears to be that the other three will so chew up that Liberal vote that he could slip in. That could happen. And if it should, it probably would enhance the national-level influence of "conservatives" in both parties. The biggest registration declines occurred in parts of the city where low-income families are predominant, a factor which could work to Mr. Ricgelman's advantage. The biggest surprise was a substantial drop in registrations in Harlem, even though all three of the regular parties have nominated Negroes for Manhattan borough president. (Copyright 1953) Bible Comment GOSPEL'S LIFE GIVING POWER By WILLIAM E. GILROY, D.D. Here and there in the New Testament, in many places in fact, ^ _ o there are verses or passages tnat oft and t00 much> sa i va stand our superbly. They offer Uon . g made & mMer ot saiety the concentrated expression 01 a , redempt j on j n SO me experi- experience of all sorts of men, even of great sinners, who have found the new life. And the other thing is the clear, effective expression of the nature and meaning of salvation. great fact, a greal experience, an exhortation to righteousness and ence beyond this life, a being saved from hell, or some future) Christian living, or an inspiration- disaster| without much reference al incentive of encouragement and mofal and sp i r i tua i reality. uplifting power. Such a verse is John 3:16, with its assertion of God's lovei for the f aes **"oment event that may world, and the gift of His Son. Many passages, especially # in _ _ Paul's Epistles, are deeply moving the i mp ii C ation and meaning are in their exhortations. One, where plain Saival i 0 n is a matter of new life in Christ. It is a moral and spiritual experience of re- I do not discuss the matter of repentance, or some assure future salvation. I leave speculation to others. But here consent of those in office. In New York state, it is impossible for any public official to say that he did not know what was going on; he has regularly been informed by the newspapers, which have been harping on this subject for decades. Governor Thomas E. Dewey, Mayors LaGuardia, O'Dwyer and Impellitteri, and all the candi- Idates for mayor in the present New York election have been familiar with the subject. Rudolph Halley, who is running for mayor, was counsel for the Kefauver Committee which investigated this subject, and \vhose hearings, while dramatic, brought out little about gangster labor leaders. The facts were available to him from the daily press, which had been publishing them for at least 20 years. in large cities demoralize the because of their which they em- tional defense on a cash basis, three-to-five-year period, seems to be Secretary of Treasury j n a \ ess noticed and less sensa George Mi Humphrey. His philos- tional statement, Defense Mobi- ophy was perhaps best expressed ij zer Flemming reported the U. S in a statement made earlier this - ls a i rea dy spending $4 billion a "year on continental defense, tions subcommittee: Crisis Deals With U. S. Spending "What we are trying to do," he I„t 0 Destruction said, "is protect the American Anything beyond that would way of life. It is threatened from therefore unbalance the budget outside aggression. ... and lead to deficit financing for "But it can be destroyed just national defense. And there you as readily from the inside," the come fact to face with the question secretary continued, "if we over- of whether the U. S. can be spent spfend ourselves, if we badly man- into total destruction just as easily age our finances, if we upset our as it can be bombed into destruc- methods of living and our methods tion. grease, oils, and the like. * * * Paul tells how strength can be made perfect in weakness (II Corinthians 12:9) is particularly en- generation.* What lies beyond couraging for those who are well this earth ) y ]jf e may be left to God; but God's will and God's provision in Christ and the Gos- Day by Day aware of their weakness, but who lack Paul's inherent strength. Though Paul makes it plain that 5;rV s ^that"hefe"and now for each his strength was more God-given £ f us there be H£ and and God-inspired than of any nat- new creatjonJ ural endowment. But here I am concerned chiefly with one brief verse in which is expressed all the reality and power of the Gospel experience, the fact of what belief in Christ and the acceptance of His message of salvation can do for man. It is II Corinthians 5:17: "Therefore if any man be in Christ, he is a new creature; old things are passed away; behold all the things are become new," A marginal translation makes this even stronger. It says, "If MOB MOVEMENTS By DR. W. HARRY FREDA Too many of us are influenced j n £ agencies in Labor leaders have tended to political system huge treasuries ploy to stake politicians who are favorable to labor. The word, favorable, is inadequate; the labor leaders demand obedience. They demand obedience even from the President of the United States and when Eisenhower refused to obey Martin P. Durkin of the plumbers, Durkin resigned as Secretary of Labor, a position to which he should never have been appointed, as Senator Robert A. Taft said at the time. Problem Not Limited This problem is not limited to • New York state nor is it limited to thieves and murderers. As long as the National Labor Relations Boards is able to certify Communist unions as collective bargain- sensitive indus- This is Washington's latest crisis. It may have been caused unconsciously by one of President Eisenhower's own statements at his Sept. 30 press conference. He said then that when he got this whole subject properly sorted out is his own mind, he would go was keep the pres- j * fo {-C the people to tell them •e would destroy our- ^ facts and hls own exclusions. any man be in Christ, there is a new creation." It is not only the man who is changed, but he is in a new world. It is a new world in his knowledge of God. It is a new world in his love of truth, and especially a new world in his outlook on life, and in his attitude toward his fellowmen. It is what the Apostle John, formerly a man of intense ambition to be ahead of his fellow disciples (see Matthew 20:20-24), had in mind when he wrote in I John 3:14, "We know that we have passed from death unto life, because we love the brethren." It is what observers of Jesus said (Mark 2: 12): "We never saw it on this fashion." What does it mean to be "in Christ"? Scholars say it is as if it referred to the place in which one lives. Christ is the environment of the new man in precisely that sense. "If ye love Me" said Jesus, "Keep My commandments." To live in Christ is to seek the guidance ot His spirit and follow His example. Two things impress me ly about the verse. One limitless nature of the ence. It is not limited strong- is the experi- to the few, or favored, but is for "any sua." That is borne out in tbe by the movements of the crowd. Instead of thinking for ourselves, we act under the influence of the mob. In part this is the fact that is responsible for many of our destructive undertakings. All kinds of subversive movements are launched within the life of a nation because people are influenced by the actions of the crowd. People become dissatisfied with things as they are. When some irresponsible leader, who is acquainted with mob psychology, proposes an answer to some social problem he is often followed by a crowd of unthinking people. The safety and progress of our nation is not in the hi.nds of some crackpot leader, but rather is it dependent upon those wise leaders who blaze a trail that is both constructive and intelligent. A man who was traveling over a highway in Australia was confronted with a serious problem. Before him was a narrow bridge, and between him and the bridge were several thousand sheep. They would have taken a long time going over, and would effectually have checked his entrance into the town, but for the clever plan he devised for getting the sheep quickly over. A few sheep were trained a- a sort! tries such as communications and electrical equipment, involving war materials and defense operations, the peril to the country is jgreat because every Communist, in every country, is a Russian agent whose decisions are controlled by an apparatus established in this country by the Krem -I lin for that purpose. Even the congressional committees which have investigated Communist infiltration in many walks of life, have avoided seeking out the Kremlin's agents in the American labor unions. Why? (Copyright 1953) of dealing with each other. You have then destroyed our way of life. It will be just as effective a destruction. In fact—I'm not sure that it will not be total. "It has been said many times that Stalin's whole program was to have us destroy ourselves. . . . All he had to do sure on and we would destroy selves." Policy Statement Responsible This has turned out to be a most profound statement of Eisenhower administration policy. This policy was responsible ior the cutback in U. S. defense appropriations by $5 billion. Even this cut was not sufficient to balance the budget this year. But it laid the foundations for balancing the budget next year, if the policy of spending no more money for defense than could be raised by taxation is continued. This idea has come under a cloud of doubt by extreme and conflicting statements from such high administration officials as Secretary of Defense Charles E. Wilson, Defense Mobilization Director Arthur S. Flemming, Civilian Defense Administrator Vai Peterson and Rep. W. Sterling Cole of New York, chairman of the Congressional Atomic Energy Committee. Said Dr. Flemming: "Soviet Rus- This uncertainty of the President's seems to have given some of his principal subordinates the opportunity to go shouting off in all directions in support of their own ideas and theories. President Eisenhower has shown the ability to stop a lot of speculative discussion with a simple statement. But his Oct. 8 press conference cleared the air only partially. It silenced cabinet officers and others who have been shooting off their mouths too freely. But the President left up in the air the question of greater defense spending or budget balancing next year. These matters are still to be threshed out in the National Security Council. So The Barbs Thoughts for the Day Remember the former things of old: for I am God, and there is none else; I am God, and there is none like me.—Isaiah 46:9. God alone is true; God alone is great; alone is God.—Laboulaye. It'll be the same old story this fail—weak ends being disastrous for some football teams. If there weren't so many second- guessers we wouldn't have near as much criticism in this world of ours. Why is it that moths never make the mistake of eating a patch? Too many men come home from the oifice with a lot of fault, and find it with the family. A doctor observes that our noses decoy. They were at first pet) are becoming sharper. All the more reason to keep them out of other people's business. of lambs, and then, in time, became pet sheep. They were kept by the authorities who had control of the bridge, and let to the sheep drovers at a price in order to effect a speedy passage of the bridge. The follow three or four pets, then away after them the three or four thousand of the mob. Human keeper of the pet goes first, then'beings often act the same way. t We know that we have the capabilities for tactical atomic war and we are sure they (Russia) have too.—Lt.-Gen. Hoge, commander of U. S. Forces in Europe. Mrs. Warren is more busy than I am. She is trying to move out of our home—after being there 11 years with six kids.—Chief Justice Warren. We and our friends in the free world must build, maintain and pay for a military might assuring us reasonable safety from attack. President Eisenhower. The local interest for which the Eisenhower-McKay administration stepped aside on (in Idaho's) Hell's Canyon dam site is a Maine I corporation.—Sen. Wayne Morse (I., Ore.). Q—Would you please discuss pityriasis rosea, which I have had for four weeks. Is this a deficiency disease? H. H. " A—This is not a deficiency disease, but is a mild inflammation of the skin, characterized by rose- colored patches, principally on the trunk of the body. It produces few if any other symptoms, usually requires no special treatment, and clears up by itself without complications in a period of several weeks. * • • Q—I am 72 years young and feel fine, but lately I have been getting brown spots on my face and hands. Are these liver spots? T. N. A—There is no such condition as liver spots. The brown spots on your skin are probably merely Increased deposits of pigment without any serious significance. Changes of this sort are not uncommon among elderly people. * * * Q—I am one of those afflicted with itching all over my body after taking a bath t which usually lasts about half an hour. Is there anything you can suggest? W, J. A—This is unfortunately a rather common complaint. Some people get a measure of relief by switching from soap to a soap substitute cleansing agent. In many victims of this condition the skin seems to be rather dry, and if this is the case, restricting the number of baths and using oily preparations such as is used for dry skin generally may be of some help. In those in whom simple measures are not helpful the skin specialists often have some additional tricks up their sleeves. * * « Q—Would you please discuss the skin condition called ichthyo­ sis? M. S. A—This curious and fortunately rather rare skin condition is sometimes known as fish scales because the skin takes on an apeparance of extreme scaliness. The cause is not clearly understood, but it seems to be related to some kind of inborn quality. Several different kinds of complicated treatment have been reported witl more or less good results. An ordinance passed by Galesburg City Council prohibited "U" turns by traffic at the Simmons- Broad Streets intersection near the downtown school area. UA/tr Register -Mail OtliC9 154-158 East Simmon* Streef Galesburg, Illinois lasa MoUer at th« i Old man Hobbs says he can remember when the world was so quiet you could read a news* paper with reasonable assurance that you wouldn't be scared to death before you put it down* 1 Preacher Paints His Topic for Sermon MORRISVILLE, Vt m — Any preacher can preach a sermon but it takes an artist to paint one. That's the Rev. Frank Stockwell. The Universalist minister livens up his swmons by displaying his own canvases which illustrate his topic for the day. Internal Revenuers Should Cheek Horge CLINTON, Mo. OF)—A dog-hating horse that can't tell a hound from a wolf earned some satisfaction for itself and $5 for its owner, J. H. Mays, a farmer ia this vicinity, said the nag chases any dogs that venture on the pasture. Recently one did venture—chasing a young wolf. The horse took out alter both of them. It ended, Mays said, with the horse trampling the wolf to death and then chasing the dog from the pasture. "A grandstand play if ever I saw one," the farmer said. "And besides, I got the five-buck bounty out of it." Good Memory Doesn't Always Favor Barton SPRINGFIELD, Mass. m — Edward Barton, custodian of safe deposit vaults at Union Trust Co., says it's no trick at all to remember 5,000 names and faces. He proved it the other day by remembering the name of a man who had been away seven yedrs. Barton, 13 years at his job, works his memory trick this way: When a customer comes to the vault room his mind recalls the number or position of the man's box. The name comes by association. "1 started by remembering the numbers and locations ot the dozen or so directors' boxes," he says, "and just accumulated the rest." But Barton is not infallible. Sometimes on his way home to West Suffield. Conn., he forgets errands his wife asked And once for the life couldn't remember his registration number. Entered as Secono Post Office al UalesDurg Illinois under Act ot Congress ol March 3, 1879 _ Wm. C." Pritchafd - Publisher fl. F. JeUJ/f Editor IA. H. Eddy Managing Editor TELEPHONE NUMBERS ficgister-MaiJ Exchange 4435 Night News Room Number* 4458 or 4459 MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press Is entitled exclusively to the use of republication of all the local news printed In this newspaper as weU as all AP news dispatches. National Advertising Representative. Ward-Griffith Company, Incorporated* New York, Chicago, Defxolt Boston, Atlanta. San Francisco. lH^—^tfJiU - I " I I lll'l II I Mil M •" • • I T — -• * ^ ^B. fr**** - BU ^^ W± * k >HMf* I. »MEMBER AUDIT BUREAU Of CIRCULATION SUBSCRIPTION RATES By Carrier In city of Galesburg 30c a week By mall in retail trading zone 1 Year $8.00 3 Month* $2,75 « Months „ $4.75 Z Month $2.00 him to do. of him he automobile By carrier tn retaU trading zona outside city of Galesburg 1 week 25c READ THE WANT ADS By mail outside our retail trading zone in Illinois, Iowa, Missouri t Year $10.00 8 Months $3.23 6 Months -$ 5.50 1 Month . $133 Elsewhere ln~U. S. A. by matf I Year $15.00 3 Months $4.50 6 Months ..$ 8.00 1 Month -.--$1UW Hall subscriptions to members of Armed Forces in Illinois, Iowa and Missouri t Year $8.00 3 Months _ $2.73 6 Months $4.75 1 Month ,$1.00 In all other states I Year $12.00 3 Months 8 Months 6.50 1 Month . $3.50 «$U5 ACEOSS 1" and board" 4 "The ranger" 8 "Skin and 12 "Adam and ii 13 Arrow poison 14 Scent 15 "Without' or hindrance*' 16 Motion picture scripts 18 Handled 57 "To service ti Answer to Previous Puzzle DOWN 1 Trouser support 2 At all times 3 Decide 4 Rosters 5 » upon a time" 6 » and thread" 7 Eyes (Scot) 8 Idaho senator 28 Shoshonean 9 Norse god Indians ID Midday 20 Nuisance wvirtA ~f t »i«*f llGaeUc 31 Basement 22 Thin wooden J» £« es 25 Roman poet 41 JnfernaJ 26 Plateaus regions 27 Tea containers42 Vats 43 Nested boxes strip 24 " sapiens*' 26 Simple 27 44 and saucer" 30 Show 32 Landed property 34 "Washes and 35 Makes amends 36 Poem 37 " and lasses" 39 Essential part 40 41 An ran 41 Possesses 42 Crown 45 Kitchen appliance 49 "Overworked and w 51 Age 52 Wheat husks 53I*eer 54 Outfit 55 Rail bird 86 Wsrdy htroint garments 38 Senility 44 Hebrew month 46 Greases 47 Iroquoian Indian 48 Fury 24 Demigod 40 Amphitheater 50" oX gold ii

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