The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 12, 1947 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, April 12, 1947
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CAGE FOUB BLITHE VTLLS (ARK.)' COURiiSK RKWt SATURDAY, APRIL 12, 1947 I HE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS - THK COORIKR NBW8 OO. a: W: HAfNES, PubUiber , JAMiSS L. VKHUOEFF, Editor PAUL L>. HUMAN, Advertising Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace WUiner Co., New York. Chicago, Detroit, Atliula. • Mempnib. Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered, as second class matter at the post- office at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act ot Cou- gre&s, October 9, 1917. Served by the United Press ~ '• SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in the city of Blytheville or any suburi^n town where carrier service is maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month. By niaU, within a radius ol 40 Iniles, $4.00 per year $3 00 for six months, $1.00 lor three months; by mail outside 50 mile zone, $10.00 per year payable in advance. Meditation •" For all the law is fulfilled in one word, even in this: Thou sbalt love thy neighbor as thyself. —Gal. 5:14. • • • . Right relationship with neighbors flows naturally out of right relationship with Christ. Nd Dale Carnegie ' The Turkish press bureau director haV accused Hie correspondent uf ar American newspaper of writing a story which charged that correspondents are subject to imprisonment in Turkey, that their freedom of action is restricted, 'and that unofficial press censorship continues there. .; • The story was full of inaccuracies, the Turkish press chief said. And juat t6 prove how wrong it was and what a "freei unfettered time newsmen have in Turkey, the official withdrew all the correspondent's press privileges. ; This seems to us a wonderful way not to .Win friends—and loans for one's country.,'It's ;also a wonderful way to embarrass ;• the Turkish government as it'seeks aid from the U.S. as an eastern bulwark against the threat of dictatorship and restrictions. Politics, Power and Tragedy not the United Mine Workers, should be punished for the neglect which resulted in deatli for 111 miners. But certainly the UMW, whose contempt conviction was upheld by the Supreme Court, should not escape legal' penalty because of this mine explosion. Isn't there a possible solution o; the problem of aid in the UMW "health and welfare fund," set up under the Krug-Lewis agreement last May, The union has been collecting a royalty oi five cents a ton from the operators smce then. The fund is now over ?18 million. Once the administration of this fund is functioning, Mr. Lewis, as a trustee, could easily suggest providing for the Ccntralia miners' families with part of it. Royalty Seems to Be on the Spot Wf * It i!j hard lo csLcipe the cynical conclusion \that the 111 victims of the C4ntralulJ"'JUl, mine disaster are the foigotten men in all the activity c-.iused by their tleath True,-nothing <:a'i be done f&t them And effoits are J being made to/help their families and p|'even^ further'disasters. Yet there is q'n un- .mjslakable odor of politics, personal Feuds, and power grabbing in -all of those efforts. John.. L. Lewis' request that all but two of the nation's soft coal mines be closed is only the latest in a series of such maneuvers. Certainly thei'6 is a questionable sincerity in his sudden discovery that miners are in immediate peril for their lives in 2529 out of 2531 bituminous mines, There is rather the suspicion that this is a counter move against Interior Secretary Krug's earlier shutdown of 518 mines, and Mr. Krug's action may have been designed to beat Mr. Lewis t<5 the punch as well as to cut down further accidents. Mr. Lewis is not the only villian •:! the piece by any means. Governor Green of Illinois was warned long ago of dangerous conditions in Ihe Ccntralia mine by the miners themselves. • Hs did , nothing about it. The Illinois -state mine inspector charged that he and his colleagues had been ordered to lake Republican Party "contributions" from operators as the price for not closing dangerous mines or ordering coslly alterations. ; In fact, Mr. Lewis's position before the public was strengthened .it first by the Illinois tragedy. Yet his -icVions suggest that he is slill preoccupied with his own quarrels and quest for power, at the expense of the miners' j interests., .. v I His proclamation of a week of wiorkless mourning was hardly Ihi most appropriate and sincere gesture possible. It deprived Ihe miners of a few days' pay without doing anything for the families of the Cenlralia victim?. It ' a|so gave Mr. Lewis a chance to thumb his nose at the government. • ^"Mr. Lewis's suggestion to a H-RISC labor subcommittee of new legislation fir mine safety was all to the good. But here again he couldn't forget his f$uds. He demanded Mr. Krug's ouster, afid treated the committee to a barrage of tasteless name-calling directed at the secretary. He asked Congress to s' ™ iurn . to the UMW the §700,000 col- ed ( in the union's contempt convic- VIEWS OF OTHERS Property Should Pay Its Share The school |>coi>le In Little Rock and other localities of the state are right in tlieir contention that property assessments arc too low. Property is not paying its fair share of llw cost of schools, ore of city or county government. Ill effect, a big chunk of the taxes that properly should pay toward these public .services hos been shouldered off onto wage ami salary earners, with sales, income, cigarette and other special taxes, to make up for the declining property tax. This is n gross injustice. On the face of projierty assessments Arkansas is poorer today than it was In 1829, for assessments arc now about 100 million dollar? less. Our assessments should be substantially higher. Anybody know^s thnt the state has made striking gains in diversified farming, industry nnrt business since 192U. Arkansas ranks far down in the portion of school taxes paid locally—which means property taxes. A government survey for a recent year shows that our local taxes met only 43.3 per cent of school costs, while the slate paid 56.7 per cent. In comparison, local school taxes hi Texas were 53.9 &>or ctnt of the total, stale taxes 46.1 per cest. Tn Tennessee, the proportions were 64 per cent local, nnd 30 per cest state; In Oklahoma, 57.9 per cent local, 42.1 per cent .state; in Missour 64 Per cent local, 3(i per cent slate. That's enough lo show how far Arkansas lags behind in local support of Us schools. The legislature has just made another lingo increase in state support of the schoois. It is high time thnt property puid its fair share of the cost. Not only is it unjust to shift prooeity taxes so heavily lo wage anil salary earners, but it Is hazardous. For a decline in earning and spending would hit these taxes hard. A big chunk ot this revenue would disappear, leaving the schools and other public services in n tough spot. The school iwople arc themselves partly to blame for the present condition. They linvj gcen red hot after state aid from s]>ccial taxej. and have done nothing effective about shrunken assessments. What is needed is.a well-thought-out amendment to reserve properly taxes for the schools \and local government, nnd lo provide lor [air assessments, by means as non-political ar. can be devised. The present move in Little Rock to raise assessments by voluntary agreement of property owners is at best only a sto]> gap. All should be required to pay alike. The school i>coplc should lead in suomiltlnfr the needed amendment. No problem la ever settled till it Is settled, right. —ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT. WAA's Nut, Bolt Department Develops Situations a Bit Screwy Senator Taft Proposes Wagner Act Changes Certain to Bring Wai! From Labor Strongholds By PKTKK EDSON i The five titles in HID Taft omni- NKA Washington Correspondent | bus hibor hill call far: ' WASHINGTON. April 12, *NEA> : i. Drastic revision of the Wagner —Senator Bob Tnft of Oliio lias Act to curb union rights uacl «»ivi? liftcd the curtain to reveal \vhnt he proposes to do about amending the , crs. Wagner Act. It's plenty. It isn't quite as much as MiniV!- sota's Joe Ball proposed. But it's enough to cause lond wails from more- Jrcccloiu of iiclion to cnihloy- J. CriTition of a new inediAtion service outside the Department of Labor. . 3, Inrliiskm of most of the old organized labor and great cheers 1 from the employers. i Taft's latest vcrson of wnal he considers a good labor bill shout:! Ji? called "the Rcilly Bill," after Gcr- nld D. Rcilly, former Natiemr.l Labor Relations Board member. Rcilly Is not a senator, but as legal adviser to both Taft and Ball, he did most of the drafting on this mea^inv. The Senate Labor and Public Welfare Committee will be=;ni 10 mark up the bill right away, w.tn the hope they can introduce _it in the Senate shortly after Apvil 15, 'or immediate consideration.'. When Senator Taft look Ihe veil oft his new 62-page omnibus Uill i-t a press conference, he repoatctllv had to refer technical questions to Reilly. . . , "And .don't ask me, what other members of the committee think j Senator Sail's proposal to trans- ibout this bill." saitl Tuft. "1 have j for NLRI! invrsliisativc and prose- a hard enough lime speaking for: aiUnn functions to the Dspjv tnipnl myself." He grinned broadly when i ,,i Justice ha", not been included in he said it, but he wasn't bemi; Um-1 thn Taft Rill, but practical!^ all ny. It is a' highly technical bi'.I with j other R'Sllv reforms are thcr/ O:ie new section calls for th? Case Bill Irj rcyulaLc union welfare funds mid UH- rhcck-nff. ]iiak-_- unions accountable and suable, to ba-.i boycotts and five type's of jut'isUic- tinnal :iurl oi;;ani/.Lnt; strikes. •V. A nev; proposal to pcrnnt tlic attornL-y-^i-neral to seek GO-dnv \\. • junctions neaitist strikes ,Ttf?rtini; an entire industry or imperiling national hcitllh and safeLv. 5. Creatioi! of a jnint comrril^e (i: M-vt'ii M'natof.i and seven rcprc- ^eutatiVr:-: to .-^tudy the whole ([uc:>- Iton of labor relations and roparfc lp;;Conr : u-nss before next Fib. Tiiis would indicate that th? new Taft Bill is going to be just the firs' rJcine. UVFOU^IS OF r Thfre will bo more fireworks over the- ^agner Act revisions than any- The DOCTOR SAYS "» BY KRKItEKICK C- OTIIMAN Unifeit Press Slaff Correspondent WASHINGTON, April 12. <U1') — Let us join Congress today in trying to solve the government's great, .screw-loose mvstcry. I). You know about the War Assets ervice Artminlsl ration and how It's su|»- Ilemorrhagc over the surface ot Posed lo peddle war-time surpluses. he brain can be located by mak- Well sir. Ihe War and Navy ring holes in the skull with a tmrr, parimenls bccan dimming sere md the blood clot formed can be bolts, nuts, washers nnd nvcls upon cmoved through the same open- Die salesmen by Ihc thousands^ oi ngs. Usual cause of the bleeding tons. -'the brain surface is injury to Square - headed nuts, he.\a»on he head. bolts, rusty spikes, and about 53,Dr. Harold C. Voris reports in 000,000 worth, maybe, of wai>on he Journal of the American Mcd- bolts left over from ]<>17 piled »» cal Association on Ills experience in 500 warehouses across the coun- wilh 100 patients who liad develop- try. cd brain herorrhages a s the result The War Assets ccnllemen won- ol injury. The majority recovered dcrc<i how many bolts nnd r.uts 'ollowing the removal of the blood they had. One follow .said alxmt clot. SG.000.000 worth. Another bet they The brain is protected by skull were worth $3,000.000. So llicy csti- )ones, and in addition it is covered mated they had somewhere bo- jy a lough membrane which lines twecn those two figures, so iar sr; ;he inner surface of the skull, good. People wanted to buy mils Over the brain surface the veins all( j 5011,5. form a loose network. If the head These came In 70.000 different s struck a blow, the fcrain may be sl . /fK ancl patterns ancl as W. <"•'. displaced in its long axis which Lehman, one of the nut and boll causes some of uiese veins to te-ir exi ., cl .t s testified, seldom woulii n and a clot to form. particular nut fit any bolt In the If the clot cannot J>2 absorbed, s .; r ,or:ment. The c'overnmert^ nut it increases in size and causes the sl ,i csman decided thcWi better Infc symptoms to be progressive. ttn inventory Fortunately the WAA Symptoms for brain herorrha-ie ha(| sncnt fKjo.non for P batter' ot are headache, dizziness, weakness, m( , c ] )!mi( . a i book-kceoiiiK machines, paralysis .of one side of the (jody. wll i ch werc so lmrfpcl thcv aim.-st and mental disturbances ranging had hrains f; n their clankim: in- from mild personality changes to nal( i s and do nol know where they are or what the Housi- war Investigating CO'ii- e, "that sometimes the code they'Tre doing. "wlth~"the' result i number on a keg of rails Jot that some of them are labeled; Punched up on the card indexes In ment-il cases |rlllce of the weight of the nails." When ' hemorrhage is suspscted, , Antl there wn s no Indication on an opening can be made into the "<e cards, added Robert P. HaK~, opening skull through a. small scalp in- cesion after injection of a local gerty, who used to be boss In the init and bolt business,' anesthetic. A small burr hole is whether the keg actually con'.am- made, and if a clot is present, it'ed llail ^ or rivets from an old Dai- appears as plum^eolorcd material] tlcshlp. The robol bookkeeping maunder the thick membrane coating chines were n lizzie, because the the inside of the skull. The Wood figures they produced mennl p.oth- is released through the same hole. QUESTCO^: I had a facial par- ing to the nut and bolt, boys. training. Effect of these new dcA nitions would be to remove sucl workers from the classification p. 'employes" guaranteed proicctio: under the Wagner Act. Supervisors would be permitted to ioin labor organizations, out employers wouldn't have to negotiate with them. The closed shop would be banned. The union shop would not bo forbidden, but would be illegal unless at least half the employes voted for it. Thev took their troubles to Iho American Institute or Nut and Boll alysis about'lO years ago, and"the'Manufacturers in Chicago; the effects have completely disappeared' nut-makers suggested that they except for a slight trace around flump their stock in the occnn. one eye. Is there anything that i'So bagger!y and Lehman were can do? • [happy pcnts last yoar when the ANSWER: Unless it is disabling Palmer Nut nncl Bolt Co., Inc.. of or disfiguring, I would not try to. Detroit offered 'cm $22.50 a ton for tlo anything thout it. the whole works. The contract was signed, but delivery was difficult because of all the wrong numbers grinding out nf the bookkeeping machinery. The boys took to pencils to figure the Inventories. This consumed time School Journalism Class undo- the ' iul(1 before anybody realized it the 15 Years Ago In Blytheville — "High School Briefs" by Ihe High bargaining agents. Local unions could co-opernle with international of the Central Congregational BARBS BY HAL COCIIRAN 4 A Montana studenl put a jilrvslcr ca->t cm Ills fncc ami then had ii terrible lime gelling tt olt. Another evil of gelling plastered. * * • On his 100th birthday, an Illinois man said lie was put on carlh for a purpose but he didn't know what. Maybe to live lo be 109. June 15th is Father's Day—when da-l won't be surprised to receive new lies. He's used lo getting it in the neck. * * • Nagging children while they're cnUn? brings emotional upsels which causes teeth to decay, says a denlist. Wliat'lt you have, Junior, spinach or a etc n tat drilling, • * • It is found thai girls lead most college classes. And Ihey don't do so bad with the male sludcnts, either. it least 20 controversial lancT law reforms. FIVE-IN-ONE It is really five bills in one. It may have to be broken up into !'..;'.! many separate acts to prcvon: :L White House veto on the '.vl'ole works. i Taft has hopes of seeing Truman ! about the labor issue som? tim? | guards, soon, lo see what Ihe President will j ft new classification of "prol«s- anprove and perhaps lo Iry to s.:t sicjnal employe" would be set up k- rtiminal ton nf strikes and other labor organiralinn practices whirl; burdrn or obstruct Ihe flow or commerce. This would be marie govern m-nt policy. "SuprrviFory rmnloye" w-iuhl be to include not only furs, but also inspectors an:I pliint hlm to go along with the Tnfi pro- sram. union headquarters, hut the locals ™uld not be coerced into signing or refusing to si^n contracts wilh individual employers, as in the 1945 steel strike. CTnion coercion of employes would be prohibited. Individual employes could present grievances to management and have them settled without intervention by union representatives. Craft unions would be proteclfj and independent unions wouM b^. siveii llie same rights as AFL or CIO affiliates. Employers would be permitted to ask for elections. Employers would be free from ••}strictions against making any •tatcincnts to Iheir employes, provided no Ihrcats of reprisal were implied. The National Labor Relations Board would be increased from three f o five members, and their pay would be raised from S10.000 to St^.OOO a 5'car. But that's about the only break they'd act under the Tati Bill, for even their decisions, now con- Church in Omaha', spoke of the secret of successful and happy living. He defined "work" the thing we do with our hearts, hands and minds the most valuable contribution we can make to the world and lor which \ve will receive our reward in peace of mind. Dr. Smith is visiting his (laughter, Mrs. R. P. Kirshner, and family. Liia .Mae Morris and Margaret Shaver are working on their readings for the district contest Both Include those W'hov.c services ar; in-' sldeved final, would be made sub- tcHcctual, requiring special ^kill arid, ject to court review 7 . IN HOLLYWOOD BY EKSKIN'K JOHN'SOX nv aboul brnlins; Hollywood lo the NEA Staff Corrrspoiulem punch wilh a Valentino movie. HOLLYWOOD (NEA1 — Of ;,H she lias ;i bit rol c ill 'Wallflower.' Ihc embarassing moments suffered by Hollywood stars in uniform] during the war. Tim Holt's un. 1 . Ihc funniest and probably the nxi.--; painful. A big rcd-headntt fello»- w>lk'"i up lo Tim one day at the Santa Ana air base ancl said, "Aren't you a movie cowboy?" Tim said ho was. Then the fellow said. "You know, I've always wondered how you could lake :hfv-r punches in fight scenes when you pot hit like this." 'Hie rny then PlaywrlRMls Lindsay nnd Croii.-; received a cablegram from Australia concerning arrangements for "life With Father" there. A not too nrourntf clerk in-Mlr- an error in filing the wire, which came to them addressed ;u ' <! Cll '« ls "y »" McKENNEY OH BRIDGE Clever Play Fails Trap at 5 Spades thcr optimistic, but that was his contract. The deuce of clubs opening market] East with a singleton club, so it looked as though Karpin had to lost a club and two diamond tricks. How could he eliminate the loss of the second diamond? After winning the first trick with the king of clubs, Karpin returned a club, and East did the obvious thing—he trumped it.^Iind he not led the singleton club in order to ,sct in one of his small trumps? But all he could do now was to cash his ace of diamonds, because the other losing diamond went on trig fifth club. If Karpin had taken two rounds of trumps. West would have taken a trick with the queen of clubs anc led a diamond. Of course ' East could have defeated the contract by refusing lo trump the second club, but that would be asking a little too much. gress. What was this anyhow, nut and bolt niononoly? The WAA delivered lr> the PalmeiW Corp. iiuout 100,00(1 tons of nuis and 'bolls. Then deliveries fell off and finally stopped. Last week Hie corporation sued the WAA in district court here for the rest of its nuts and bolts. It claimed it still had 45.000 tons coming. The suit is to be tried later. The congressmen under chairmanship of Rep. Ross Rizlcy of Okla., haven't yet solved the mystery. Somebody's to blame f fl1 ' something. That's obvious. But who and what, are the questions. More tomorrow on situation screw-loose. Special alloys were tlnv-ilopcd to make the gas turbine .lossibic. because ordinary metals could not withstand the intense heat, generated by suddenly expanding gases. Americans consume ten times as much shrimp as lobster. PSYCHO ANALYSIS BY TIE BY WIM.IAM K MrKF.NNEY America's Card Authority \Vrillcn for NEA Service One might think thai after 20 yc-ir.s or -Aritinc a bridge column it o "Messrs. How- | would be impossible to find a new Russell Louse." I bridge hand. Besides my own kibit- arc sophomores. The reaclinr,.'; are: "The. Prisoners' Plea" and "The Finyer of God." J. P. Friend was a visitor in public speaking class Wednesday afternoon. The following students were winners in a contest .sponsored by^Wio University of Arkansas recotmy: Joyce Sappington in English Literature; William C. Crow in United States History nnd Tommy Thompson in Plane Geometry. Pianist-Composer HORIZONTAL 4 Greater 1 Pictured pian- quantity > ist and composer, Hoagy SO THEY SAY ii^ L Certainly the vcsponsibla parties, Some men—and Incidentally their dependents—seem to feel lhat arrogance toward "these Krauts" is called for. Somehow we don't seem to be able to make them act like ambassadors of good will.—A. Conger Goodyear, former major, on War Department morale assignment 1:\ Germany. • • « Onse we grant unconditional loans lo the undemocratic governments of Greece ami Turkey, then In the name of freedom every laclsl dictator will knew that he has credit In our bank.—Henry Wallace. - • » It is obvious lhat Ihe Turkish press Has lost its head over the very smell of money.—LUvid wrilcr for Pravcia, Moscow newspsncr. swung on Tim's jaw, knocking him down. Says Tim. "For llic rr.sl of the war, whenever a guy said li> me. 'Aren't you Uin rnnvi'- cowli-iv'.' 1 I covered rnyself anil then duck- i You Ci-n physrhnnllnl'-'o r- »>"" j i l>y the tic he Is wearing. Thai's . what Hollywood tie designer wwic- ricc Boyd said. Take the Windsor knot, for cx- amnlc. "Tlirrn is n t:e.'' ^fl.=:. P->vd said, "that's associated with Wal- Irr pids-'crin, Cl-.nk Gable, a:\ci Ciry Oranl, 1'. is worn by co'^cervillv<-'v dressed mi'n who want lo atlract Httentio]i lo theimehcs in such Tim is still doing tbo^c wr.stornr. at RKO. but he has a bic rol- with Humphrey liogart and Walter j' u btle"way" that no one will realize Huston In "Treasure of lh<- Kii>rra i't •• Madrc." Papa Jack Holt ulays .1 I bit role in n scene with Tim just ] for luck. -niM.INGKU" HKTVHNS Since returning to the soronn in "The Big Clock." Maureen O'SuHi- van has had offers for tern: contracts from three majors. . . . Director Lloyd liacon will film Buffalo, N. Y., s'.icct scenes with a concealed earner* for "Oft to I!uf- Or lllc !>.!..A. fie. Thai's Mrs. Doyrt's tleoripiion of it. Trans- lali-cl. it moans Die Uirnrd I.nusy Altitude Til'. The knot is worn •son rwlirrc hrlwrcn the neck ancl (he lr<'ii»cr hell. Tt is assccialeil • " li P;i:ie f lu!t and Jimmy Stewart. Rubber—Neither vul. Soulh West North E»sl 1 * Pass I * Pass 2 A Pass 4 * Pass 4 * Pass 5 4k Pass Opening—+2 1Z Mrs. Bo- c!-» nrvchnnnnlysls by their liri o' o'hrr Hollywood stars: zing, bridge players all over the The Fnnk .Sinatr^ I?o\v lie. Worn country arc my source of supply- falo. 1 ' . . . "ntllingcr," finally'ok'iy- by men Mill in tholi- childhood. yel I do not believe that I have cd by the Chicago censors, will li'ive ' The regular knot (Gregory Peck, ever repealed a hand except by ve- -- - Rr , x jTurrunn. ,lcin Pif-rr,- All- quest. inouti. Worn by men who still feel One ot my best sources of good •hnt the nea^ock is the one to dress hands Is Fred L. Kurpin of Wash- H)T nnd not the rooster. ington, D. C. Today's hand Is o"e The Loud Print. (Jack Carson. I happened to watch Karpin PlaVi , T • IV' M"dis"in. Men and his keenness indicated to ,if e vevoUing against the oltl ide,-> that v '••- ii>* ^^n ^e.ect n Ep^d hand so inens crutliins must bo stnicl. i easily. His live spades bid -wns- m- its premiere there May 29th at '.ho spme north side theater whcri- . Dllllngcr was killed H yenrs ago. ' Director Freddie He Cordova ami Marilyn Maxwell have discovered each other. . . . Rudolph Valentino's former wife. Jc.iu Acker, i> talking lo a Mexican film comiw-' 10 Zeal j 11 Notion ! 12 Church fast ; season 114 Was borne'j 16 Pause : 19 Symbol for i erbium 20 Son of Seth (Bib.) 21 Symbol for iridium •22 Assistant 25 Underdone. 27 Requires 29 Manservant 30 Lion 31 Girl's name 32 Appears 34 Bogs 37 Bones ' 38 Leave out^\ 39 Registered 1 nurse (ab.) 40 Genus of vines 44 Sun god 45 Lampreys . 48 Russian city 49 Three in cards 51 Man's name 53 Weird 55 Ended i VERTICAL : Usable. 'l 2 Skill i 3 Road (ab.), 5 Press 6 Hastens 7 Paid notice 8 Ever (contr.) 9New Guinea/ , port ' 12 Slim . . 13 Great Lake '15 Accomplish 17 Forefather 13 Waste allowance- 23 Takes out) 24 Dropsy at sea f 29 Vitality 32 Painful 33 Slave 35 Ireland 25 He appears Ort 36 Remain the 40 Chamber 26 Warning . ,41 Either .28 Call for help 42 Observed •13 Alhena •56 Land parcel 47Sainle (ab.) •19 Cravat r>0 Crimson "'\ 52 Transpose (ab.) I 5! Right (ab.)

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