The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 19, 1949 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 19, 1949
Page 8
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FACE EIGHT BI,YTHEVn,LE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS TUESDAY, APRIL 10, "1949" THE BLYTHEV'iLLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H W HAINES ; Publisher I JAMES L- VERHOEJFF Editor PAUL D HUMAN, Advertising Mannger Sole NatlonaJ Advertising Representative*: WalUc* Wltmer Co.. New York, Chicago. Detroit, Atlanta. Memphis. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered as second class mattei at the post- office at Blylhevllle, Arkansas, under act ol Congress, October 9. 1917 Member a! The Associated Pres« SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carriet In the city ot Blylhevllle or anj suburban town wliere carrier service li maintained 20c per week or 85c pel month By mall, within a radius ol 50 mites $400 pel year. $2.00 lor six months. $1.00 for three months; bv mall oulslde 50 mile zone $10.00 per year payable In advance. Meditations He that rtashelh in i;VcfS Is come up before llif face; keep tW munition, watch Hie way. makr Ihj luins strong, fortify thy power mightily .— Nahum To be prepared for ,var is one of the most effectual means of preserving pence.— George Washington. Barbs Civilization, according to a scientist, started about 70 centuries ago. It's about time lor U to get going! « » • The baseball scouts continue lo make a living just healing around the bush. • » * Umpires soon will be finding out that the first hundred jeers are the hardest. * + * Girls in a western college are allowed for Hie first time to smoke In the dormitories. Th»t »pnili the fun of M. * * * A school burned in Tennessee and the kids marched out carrying their books. What a beautiful chance they niissedl his budget. But lie »tuck to a eours« which lie thought was J'ight, «"d which undoubtedly ig right. There will be no relief from Hie punishing taxes that the British pay. Ther« will be more austerity. There will b« higher food prices through a reduction in subsidies. And In esc things will be so because Sir StiUfoid insists that hia country reduce its dollar shortage, and that it pay for the broad social security benefits it voted for out of it* own earnings. Sir Stafford might have asked for more KRP funds Uian he did. He might have said that the British could no longer endure the heavy burden of tlie bleak postwar yeaj's. Instead he risked losing his party's supremacy by an unpolitical program as necessary as it is bitterly unpopular. H is not often that a political leader goes to such lengths to scorn expediency and popularity for the sake of candor. He deserves some applause from this side of the ocean, too. By imposing a national sacrifice ne has shown us that Britain is not asking us to underwrite the Labor Party's social experiment. It All Comes Out of the Same Pocket, Anyway! VIEWS OF OTHERS 'Economic Morale' In Prices or Taxes, Farm Aid to Cost the Same Mr. Truman's new form program promises to keep the farmers' incomes up. It promises to make some food products more abundant and drive down retail prices. It promises a bijjger volume of business to a lot of retailers. But, unless \ve have read the explanatory figures incorrectly, the ultimate cost to the consumer would be about the same. The present subsidy program assures the farmer a fail return by supporting prices. The new program would support the farmer and let prices find their own level. So perhaps -the question comes down to this: would the consumer prefer the impact annually or quarterly on his tax return or would he rather have it in smaller but more noticeable quantities on his grocery bill? Secretary of Agriculture Brannan Bays that the consumer's grocery bill would probably go down under the new program, but he is not certain that the consumer's tax bill would go up. He thinks the proposed system would be less cosily to oper-ile than the present one. Yet it would seem thai if the government does not get the money by supporting prices ir. the market, it will get the same money through taxes lo support the farmer's income directly. Maybe the idea is good. Maybe a bit more government control will be offset by more diversified farming. Maybe wholesalers and re'.ailrrs will make up in sales what they lose on individual price tags and do a,s well or belter than they are doing now. Maybu the program will even collect some votes in the next national election. For the producer will do all right. Tlie distributor won't suffer. And the consumer, though he ultimately pays the same amount, mav remember his lower food bill ratlicr than his higher tax bill. He 'may pay less for potatoes and more to the Treasury. But at least he will know that the surplus potatoes aren't mimed or buried. And that will appeal to a lot of frugal souls. The Democratic leadership in Congress hus let 11 be know" that It Is quietly shelving the President's program for antiinflation controls. One spokesman observed thr.t, Congress was now more concerned whether there is a need lor a program to check deflation. As lor shelving: This decision hardly comes as any surprise. Congress has been skeptical alt along, although at the ilrst of the year Mr. Truman's rcQuest made at least part sense. All signs pointed then to an economy moving In delicate balnnce, and it was a matter n( honest opinion whether In would turn up or down. In fact, it. Is still » matter not only of honest but Informed opinion. Tne commissioner of labor statistics—head at a bureau who-ie findings industry as well as labm accepts as authoritative and objective—believes an expected rise in rent* and In some other (aclc-ra could cancel out the price drops in other components as Ihe cost ot living. Nevertheless, the mounting total of evidence makes the President's reiterated call lor »tand-br controls seem oddly and persistently one-sided. His stand agninst deliberately Incurring a deficit is sound, and so, therefore, is his opposition to boosting the defense budget. But ht« argument thnt at this moment * deficit would b« more dangerous lo the economy tnan wou'd increased taxes assumes thnt. inflation still waits only a little encouragement to start once more on the rampage. Neither the figures nor nonpolitlcal, except judgments support such ar. assumption. In one quarlely survey o[ economists' opinions, 41 per cent now see a minor drop tup to If) per cent!, whereas but 26 per cent saw any downturn at all three months ago. Only 44 per cent predict relative stability, as against 59 per cent last December. Statistics tell the same story. Of 5* indices of business activity listed last week by United Statet News, 46 showed a downward trend, although slight in most instances. Only steel and auto out- pill remain at peak levels. Hourly earnings stay high, but weekly earnings and wages and salaries have dropped a little. Factory inventories «re high, but that is a deflationary sign. As for Congress's concern with how to forestall R depression: Congressmen probably hear more directly and sharply about loss of Jobs and business Ihan about high wagts and hign profits. Still, anti-depression measure* on a stand-by basis as rcady-to-use antilnllation checks—probably more at tlie moment. However, the same .evidence and opinion which spell that inflation has passed il-s pealc also spell a trend which Dr Edwin O Nnurse terms "disinflation"' ralher than recession or worae. Of the economists cited above, .inly 15 per cent see a drop ol more than 10 per cent. All ot those 46 Indices which have declined are still away above the 1940 average. Business still predicts $16,800,000.000 profits for 1949. Dividends per dollar Invested are still going up. The rise In unemployment Is slowing down. What might bf. caUed economic morale remains, perhaps, the criiical factor. If under Hie circumstances, the American people can't keep that steady, they ought to be ashamed of themselves. -CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. SUPPLY*NI> DEMAND WORK TOR YOU, AND tLL rW YOU THE dLwm^ SAWRY.' Mackenzie Recalls Rebellion Of Irish and His Own Close Call The DOCTOR SAYS By Kd»in P. JoreU n, M. I). Wrlllrn for NEA Sevlce '• The famous English physician, Sydenham, first described chorea, or St. Vilus dance, in 1086. Chorea -stems U> bo somewhat more common in girls than in boys and is most frequent between the ages of 5 and 15. With the exception of rheumatic fever, there does no^ seem to be any relationship between chorea and the other acute diseases of childhood. Some children who have early sign* of chorea show it by a new av;kv:ardtiess, and are often scolded unjustly lor dropping dishes or oimilar signs of poor muscle control for which they are not, responsible. In mild chorea the general health is good, I he muscles twitch only slightly, and the speech and mental Statehood ior Hawaii Would Be Inexpensive -or U.S.; Alaskan Situation is the Opposite functions are not disturbed. Children with mild chorea may merely show abnormal amount, of fatigue. though symptoms of emotional dis- tnrbanrps, such as easy crying and uigritivare; arc often present. Muscles Involved When the hands are held straight out in fron t with the fingers spread ihe jerky. Irregular movements o: the muscles is characteristic, and can bo easily recognized by the pcrirnced physician. In severe chorea the movement-* nvolve many muscles and th' yournster may not even be a'ole ti 'eed or undress himself without as sistance. When the speech i-s invol ved s> child may not be able to lal' at all lov -several days. The worst type of chorea i.s the maniacal term which is. fortunately very rare Here, in addition to the muscular movements, there are severe mc"tal symptoms which may last for weeks. Treatment includes diet and Ian? bed rest, similar to that which is t:f> By neWlll MacKcnzie AP Foreign Affairs Analyst Easter Monday was the day when Eire officially became the independent. Republic of Ireland, shorn of all connection with Britain. 1 | The day was selected by the government of Eire for this historic event because it was the 33rd anniversary of the "bloody Easter 1 Week rebellion" by Sinn Fein against Biife'land. This abortive revolt was well named, for it was indeed a sanguinary atfair, as I can testify from personal exper- ence in reporting the event tor the ssocialed Press. The revolt was carefully planned. . key ligure in the preparations yvas Sir Roger Casement, an Irishman who had been knighted lor distinction in the British consular service. The first world war was at Is height and Casement was in Germany where he recruited a brigade from Irishmen captured while serving with the British. These men were to be transported to Ireland for the uprising. WASHINGTON, fNEA) — Any ) Alaska is more complicated. In the onslderation or taking Hawaii and ! first place, the Federal government Ma.ska Into the Union as 49th and Oth slates raises the question ol T Will it cost the mainland axpayer more to support Hawaii nd Alaska as states than as terri- ories? Will it cost the taxpayers of hose two territories more if they re admitted to the Union? Will the people o[ the territories and ol the mainland get more for their money, regardless of who pays for II? Answers to these questions for Hawaii are relatively simple. Ad- inssion of the Islands would make ittle difference on or outgo. The cost of the territorial government to the U. S. Treasury is now nboiit $50.000 a year, lor salaries or governor and legislature. That cost would be transferred to the Islands under statehood. On the other hand residents of Hawaii pay full federal as.well as local taxes. They would continue to pay them under statehood. Incidentally, Hawaii's Federal taxes of over $100,000.000 a year are greater than the taxes paid by 12 of the slates. Hawaii has foi- n long time carried the costs of It.s own court, police, highway, health and educational systems. Admis-sion lo statehood would make no difference to Federal or Island taxpayers. Statehood would, however, enable the Hawaiian! to receive larger benefits from some of the Federal ] owns 97!-: per ecu! of all real property in Alaska. And the Federal government carries the full load of operating the Alaska railroad, the highway system, education, health, courts and low enforcement, except in cities. The Federal government also cares for the Eskimos, Indians and the insane. The total cost comes around S150.- 000.000 for the current year. Federal tax collections for Alaska are estimated at about S15.000.000 n year. So income is only a tenth of outgo. Under proposed legislation to grant Alaska statehood, four sec- ;lons'in each township—amounting one-fourth of the land area- would be given to the State of Alaska. Timber cutting, mining right and tax revenues from these areas would support state government. Today the United States is spending about $9,000,000 a year just for which don't want to pay taxes to put Alaskan government on a self- supportmc basis. Would Still Involve Federal Expense But even under statehood, the Federal government would have to subsidize .shipping lines to the mainland and operate the Alaska railroad. Both are losing propositions. Mote goods are shipped to Alaska than are shipped back as fish, furs or mineral products. For defense reasons. Alaska's arterial hiahway system would have to be supported at the rate of about three ?'ederal dollars for every one Alaskan dollar. Airports and communications would also have to be federally maintained. Admission to statehood would enable Alaska to get a full share of Federal funds now arbitrarily denied her by Congress. The first Alaskan legislature in ID 13 petitioned Congress for eight reforms: liberalization of land laws; given to rheumatic fever. Because chorea involves the nervous system, sedatives for the nerves are usually necessary in addition to the rest, diet, and other drugs which are believed to be helpful. • • * Ni;ie Dr Jordan i.s unable lo answer individual questions from readers. However, each day he will ans- wct one of the most frequently asked questions in his column. THE DOCTOR ANSWERS Question: Would an asafetida pill lak':n after meals make the blood pressure higher or lowcrAnwrr: There is no scientific rcasin to believe that asafetida will either raise or lower the blood pres suro. It will, however, produce a bad breath. grant-in-aid programs. The present j a territorial budget and during his school lunch program, for Instance, j administration the territorial Iceis- goVcrnmentnl functions ill Alaska. | greater protection for fisheries; op- This represents about $100 for each | cuing of more areas for settlement,; of the 80.000 inhabitants. Whether i reduction of transportation costs; all this cost could be snddleil on the ! building of more roaris; payment of new slate government is question- | salaries to U. S. commissioners: able. Residents of Alaska now pay ; more agricultural research, and ap- city (axes, federal income taxes and j propriation for Alaska by Congress one-tenth of the amount of their I on a scale comparable to grants federal Income tax as a territorial : Riven the Philippines and Puerto inronie lax. i Rico. Gov. Ernest Omening has set up i After 35 years. Alaska is still asking Ihe same things. Alaska's development Is definitc- limits the amount Hint may te allocated to the territories. Admission to statehood would enable Hawaii to get a state's full share, based on area and population. Government Hears Moat of Alaskan Burden The situation with respect to lature has passed laws putting Alas- ' ly limited by its climate. But its ka In shape lo take over full finan- ] residents point to the Scandinavian clal responsibility as a state. Much j countries, supporting 13,000,000 peo- o[ the opposition lo Governor I pie. as evidence ot how Alaska Grucning's confirmation for reap- | might be developed as a state. As potntmcnt as governor has come a territory, its population has grown from absentee owners of Alaskan i from 30.000 to only 00,000 in 80 fishery and mining industries.' years. IN HOLLYWOOD By ErsUinc Johnson EA Staff Correspondent SO THEY SAY Political Courage It has been said Dial tlie beneficiaries of Marshal! Plan funds arc parasites living lazily off the hard-earned dollars of American taxpayers U has been saiil that those funds -ire being used to finance state socialism, a system that is repugnant to most American taxpayers. The hew British budget slioukl silence those complaints, al as far as the United Kingdom is concerned. One may thank his lucky stars that he does not live in England. Al the same time he may admire the political courage of Sir Stafford Crippg. The Chancellor of the Exchequer wurted and won unpopularity, sven in his own party, with. It isn't smart to let. down in the middle of a fight. In this first year of ECA'S operation ft momentum has been attained that must not be lost. The full effccl of the achlevemeni to date will be rcalir^d only If Hint momentum is maintained.— EGA Administrator Paul G. Hoffman. * 9 » War can always be made between the stem capitals. Peace lias to be built In the slums »nd In the villages. That is where most people live—»nd live under conditions which constitute « permanent, threat to peace;—Dr. jRiine Torres Bortet, director general. UNESCO. » • • 1 think we have really passed a milestone in history . . . and I think your children und your grandchildren will tell you thul in the dayj to come.—President Trumnn, commenting on the .signing of the Atlantic Puct. • » • I'ike combating tllne.u with vaccination, we must secure ourselves iigt.inst *»r by » v»ccin»- tion which we might term the urmed services.— Ma).-Gen. Edwin p. Parker, prov&sl marshal-general of the U. s. Department el Army . HOLLYWOOD— (NEA1 —I Rive yon today television's most popular star—Hopalong Cassidy. And I have a mighty good suspicion that I should be saying that Bill Boyd, who plays Hoppy, is Hollywood's most popular star, too. ] If you own a TV set, you know what. I mean. Seven million kids and their parent-; (the figure is growing every month) follow Hoppy's adventure.? every week In their homes. In the 30 weeks he has been riding tlv television tubr.v. Ihey have seen him in as many pictures as they'd normally see him in more than five years at their favorite theaters. Look what's happening: B-"wd was mobbed every lime he made i public appearance on a recent New York vijit. Even taxi cab driver!- asked for his autograph. There »rf llopalcmjc Cassidy cockUil parties In high society. Ill La Canada. Calif., a 5-ycar-olri mists on a place being sel at the dinner Inble every night for "Uncle Hoppy.'' Because she, sees him McKENNEY ON BRIDGE By William E. MrKrniicj America's Ciirrt Aulhnrily Written for NKA Service j Tricky Plan Sets slit*, i fought the bad side but could i ff((lflC. not win. Then I became Hoppy and j me. "Most actors would be biUer about that. I'm not. I'm grateful." 'Until 1035 I wa.s a dual persan- ality 1 had a bad side and a good The revolt was set for Easter Monday. On Good Friday Casement and two Irish colleagues landed on (he Kerry coast of West Irrlii-'I from a collapsible boat which had transported them from a German submarine. A German munitions ship, the And. also arrived off West Ireland. A peasant found the collapsible boat and reported to the police who shortly discovered Casement. The.^^ also captured one of his colleagues who revealed the plans for the uprising. The British sank the Aud. Republic is Proclaimed The news spread and there was consternation in revel ranks. Ar 'effort was made to'cancel the ; rising, but there was a difference of opinion among the high command. Thus it developed that part of the show was canceled while the revolt in Dublin went ahead ncr schedule with the seizure of public buildings. A republic was declared and P H. Pcarse was elected president of the provisional government. He also was commander in chief. Eamon de Valera was one of the leaders and this scholarly professor of mathematics was shooting at the British military from the windows of a factory when I charged into Dublin at dead of night In an automobile driven by an Irish chauffer who was taking the ear from Southern Ireland to Kingstown, near Dublin, for his employer. We -didn't know it, but under rigid militaryr law any civilian on the street after 6 p.m. was liable to be shot on sight. ; - -J Rlillets Halt Car A bullet across our car halted „ us. In no time flat two sentries, | who had been- hidden- on a lawn, had bayonets against us. What a night! 1 reminded De Valera ol it during a chat I had with him in Dublin three years ago when he was prime minister of Eire. He ber bridge. The game immediately drew a crowd^ of kibilzers.^ Landy grinned and "r'eiiinrkcd:' , , _, "Somewhat uncomfortable! " "* II certainly wns xinconvfnrtal:Vs for both of us. He was captured and icld West cards in the hand shown oriay. The opponents quickly got nlo five clubs, and if East had opened a heart, the suit Landy had )id, there would have been no story. North and South would have quietly gone about their business of making five clubs, losing only a lieart and a club. East, however, opened the ten of spades, which declarer won in dummy with the queen. He could have saved the day himself at this point by leading a heart; but he was anxious to get trumps out, so he led the ten of clubs. Alvin went right in with the ace. He knew from the bidding that declarer had no losing diamonds. The sole object in rubber bridge is to defeat- Ihe contract—so believe it or not. Landy at this point led the four of hearts. He did this not just, to thrill the kibitzers, but \vith sound reasoning. Even of declarer held the nine or eight of hearts. Landy reasoned that he probably would not play It. He certainly would not think that Landy had undcrle the acc-king- nueen-jnck-ten! East won the trick with the eight of hearts, came back wih another spade which Landy trumped—and down went what looked like a very sound five-club contracl. the good side won. That's why I made the character lo believable. I'm not ncling. I AM Hopalon? Bc.yd has stared in 66 Hopalong films. arc available for lele- vi.sion. With TV in its infancy—new siaiiuns opening every month—the serifs can go on for years. Thai's a story, too. Back in 1935. j when author Clarence E. Mutford : of Frycburg. Maine, sold Hoppy's ! film rights, he kept the television riBhis to Ihe character and the Sec MACKENZIE on Page 9 75 Years- Ago In Blytheville — April 19, 1931 The Main Street home ol Mrs. J. W. Adams Sr., was destroyed by fire enrly this morning. Members of the family awoke to find Ihe house rapidly filling with smoke. They escaped with only a few clothes. Fire Chief Roy Head estimated the loss to be about 55,500. It was partially covered by insurance. Firemen remained at the scene for about two hours. The flamos seemed stubborn in spite of the three streams of water. Members of the family of Mrs. J. A. Taschner, 1601 West Ash Street, will hold a family reunion at Iheir home Among the out-of- town guesls will be Mr. and Mrs. John Wagon and children of Round Lake, Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Meyer and, i son of Memphis. Air. and Mrs. C«(J M. Clioat of Helena, and Miss " :ar- r garet Taschner of Memphis Thomas W. Pollard of Harbor City, Calif., is visiting with his son W.'j. Pollard and Mrs. Pollard. On of the most popular, and certainly one of Ihe bcsl palycrs of the middle west is Alvin Uiu'dy. formerly of Cleveland. O. Landy 1ms jvist moved to New York to become a permanent member of the tournament staff of the American Contract Bridpc League. For many years he has worked for the League .it national tournaments and the major tournaments of the middle west, but now he has decider! to devote all his time to tournament work. Songstress I'rvvlo Hollywood chuckled about that. Television? 11 was only a woirt, and a mw one at that, hi '35. Mulford had v.5ion. Was ForesigMcd A year ago Boyd and Mulford j sol Kv.cthrr and agreed on a per- j the 'living room of her home she's '• centafe oral whereby Bill would ' convinced he's a member of the j hive all Him. television, radio and family and eventually will show up : comrr-.erria! rights to Hopalong. for dinner. j Now Bob Hope is a partner in the H you don't own a TV set. you've deal. He'll finance all future Hopa- htard of Hoppy. If you haven't ! Ions! liimj heard of him. you soon will. Hill B.iycl »!ad Vision. Too Hi' will be coming at you via a 1 Fi-m Hie very beginning of his radio scries. Hopalong cowboy, career as Hopalong. he insisted that clothes, a comic strip, phonograph the .'r-ijes should be intelligent and records for kids and more Holly- nbnvt> i!ir usual western standards, wood movies. "Kids jnen't stupid." he says. Rivals .lolson ."Tluy can understand things. I fantastic. tre&l all kids like grownups aiul .lolson The slory is almost bandy * 7 * A ,73 V632 4 K J 8 + K Q J 1 Kl ' V A K Q J \jj t 104 » * 943 + A32 J Dealer *KQ5 * 7 4 AQ106 410986 4 2 V 9 8 5 * 7-S2 A 6 * 109854 South 1 » Rubber— B-\V vul. West North Fast 2V 3 Pass 5 Opening—* 11 A Pass 4> Pats in us Al Jolson's comeback. Ocly Hoppy did It on television wilivjut the aid of Larry Parks' body Hoppy's body, thank you. Is slill okav "alter 14 years of riding the cellufold ran&e. Wni'.am Boyd started In Holly- woorl a.s sn extra ajirt became a matinee Idol In such Cecil B. Dc- Millt movies as "Why Change Your Wife?" and "Tile Volga Boatman." But he'.s been Hoppy since 1935. all grownups like kids." Thril's the reason Honalonir, now reachm- adults, i.s as popular with them as with children. But there are oilier reasons for the popularity of his pictures, too Be yd was an actor for 15 years befou' he became Hopalong. He says: "I'm an aclor playing a character f.nd nol a cowboy playing an actor, t know what NOT to do." Boyd roluses to wear cowboy \vorKmg clothes. Did B;ibe Ruth wear his baseball uniform off the diamond?" He dcesn't talk on the screen In the western vernacular. "That's stupid." lie says. And he plays Hop- along wilh a pasrionate seriousness. He says: "I hope I'm never shot hi a picture, because the way I play 'cm "1 loci my ow»Tdenlity," he told , domes off the screen. "They're my ' I'd probably die," Alter a tournament session In Dclroit recently, the boys were silting around playing a little rub- HORIZONTAL 1,7 Depicted singing star 13 Expunger 14 Unwilling 15 God of flocks and paslures 16 Round hand 18 Female soinl (ab.) 19 Mailing 21 Apple cenler 24 Singing 28 Scope 29 Kind 30 Equip 31 Nocturnal mammal 32 Feminine name 33 High card 34 Burrowing creature 36 Roman road 37 To cut 38 Diminutive of Theresa 39 She is a Met 45 Cloth measure 48 Erect 40 Article 52 Lariats 54 Venerate 56 Pilfers 57 Perfumes VERTICAL 1 Fiber knots 2 Brazilian macaw 3 Biblical land 4 Exists 5 Roman emperor 6 Greek god ot love 7 Mohammedan magistrate 8 Baking chamber !) Compass point lONears (ab.) HEasl (Fr.) 12 Scottish sheepfold 17 Symbol for niton 19 Vegetable p o R A fr K R F F= I N E R o N 1 C 1 N 1 R E S T A f f T A T O P R A P S T P O F, El I E H p M S S T U rv t= H T J N E M f\ L_ E 0 N U b U F R M , R T S P E D E 5 ISJ e i T A 1 L 1 N R G 0 A •J T E A P E D . E A D e 3 S r> u A C EE A S S £ T 5 S T C W e o 27 Musleline 45 BiUer vetch mammals 4fj Permit oice 20 Aeriform fuel 3 S Eyes (Scot) 47 New Guinea 21 Billiard 36 Oriental nanje port strokes 40 Verbal 4!) Beverage 22 Prayer 41 Go by 50 She 1!3 Enlcrlain 42"Smallest 51 German rive! sumptuously Stale" (ab.) 53 Symbol for 25 Having lobes 43 On Uie ocean tanlalum 26 Marks 44 Bird's home 55 Size of shot

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