The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 22, 1951 · Page 6
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August 22, 1951

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Wednesday, August 22, 1951
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PAGE SIX BLYTHEVTI.LE, (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, AUGUST «, 1951 TUB BLYTHBVILLE COURfER NEWS • THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W HAINES, Publisher HARRY A HAINES. Assistant Publisher A. A. FREDRtCKSON, Editor PAUL D. riUMAN. Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Witmer Co,. New Vork, Chicago. Detroit, 'Atlanta. Memphis, Entered as second class matter at the post- office at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1917 Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier In the city ot Blythevllle or anj 'suburban town where carrier: service Is maintained, 25c pe: week By mall, within a radius ol 50 miles, 15.00 per year, »2.50 for six months, $1.25 for three months; by mail outside 50 mile zone, $12.50 per year payable In advance. Meditations Doubtless thnu art our father, though Abraham be Ignorant of us, and Israel acknowledge us not: thnu, Q Lord, art our father our redeemer; thy name Is from everlasting,—Isiali 53:16. * * • When men cease to be faithful to their God, he who expects to find them so to each olher will be much disappointed.—Bishop Home. Barbs It's okay for a man who let his wile know when he's out at night—but he's foolish to say how much. J* * • • About the only things that will leave women speechless are pretty things. • » * ' A college professor advises men to marry their stenographer—figuring* perhaps, the men will like their. type. • * * Even after some wallers finally come, you still ftcl like calling them. • * « A bandit in an Ohio town robbed a movie cashier of J80 and then kissed her. Double feature! and Communist China. Clearly the possibilitiw are legion. Of one thing Western diplomats are positive. Russia's entry into the peace treaty scene spells trouble. The history of Soviet participation in international conferences from 1945 on is a frustrating story of delay, disruption, confusion and futility. No one figures it to be different this time. The West will he lucky if it can now carry 'off this meeting in the scheduled four days. But it must .do everything within reaaon to defeat the Russian game without seeming to deny them a fair hearing. If that means stringent rules to limit debate and deal with violators, well and goucl. The proposed Jap treaty is a milestone of importance close at hand. The cause of free Asia and the whole world will he server! If it can he adopted by all or a high proportion of the free nations coming to San Krandtsco. It must be the West's resolve to see Ihis goal achieved, obstructive Russia's efforts to the contrary notwithstanding. Views of Others Russians Will Bring Trouble To Japanese Treaty Talks The United Stntes does not believe any good can come from Russia's decision to take part in the Japanese peace treaty conference at San Francisco next month. ••:'._ ,,•; ':,' First of all, the Soviet Union plainly • has no intention of signing the treaty. The Kremlin is expected, therefore, to use every device at its command to obstruct or delay its approval by the free world. To understand what lies ahead, we have to remember that industrial Japan and Germany are prime objectives in Russia's projected course of world conquest. Hence Moscow cannot sit idly by and watch Japan pass into the Western orbit, as would be the case under the proposed treaty. In accepting a bid to attend at San Francisco, the Russians informed the West they would have their own treaty proposals to offer. They do not expect ,to win general endorsement of these, nor can they block the signing of the tentatively approved pact. There will be no veto at the conference, and any nation that wishes may sign. At the very minimum, the Russians intend to exploit the meeting for propaganda purposes. They see it as a forum comparable to the United Nations, since the world's eyes will be upon San Francisco in September. But they certainly have larger hopes. India, Burma, Indonesia mid the Philippines indicate they dislike some features of the treaty draft. The Soviet Union, failing broader gains, will probably strive to persuade these and other Asiatic countries not to sign. It might then be able to win the label: "white man's treaty," on the document fashioned so painstakingly by John Foster Dulles and others. Beyond that, the Russians may seek indcfenite delay on a general signing of the pact,, by diverting participants' attention to prospects of a broad Far- Eastern settlement. In this tactic, the Korean cease-fire negotiations could conceivably play a part. The Kremlin might stage-manage the talks so that an armistice occurs on the very eve of the treaty conference. This would be offered as proof of Russian reasonableness and sincerity. Willowy Asiatics like Prime Minister Nehru unquestionably would he strongly impressed. Pressure for Far Eastern talks might be considerable. On the other hand, Moscow might stall the Korean negotiations until the San Francisco session is well under way. It might then try to fit them into a wider Far Eastern settlement, possibly with the idea of trading a cease-fire for political concesiions affecting Formosa Whjch Comes First? A group of Americans—business executives, lawyers, architects, ami engineers—have formed an organization which they have named the National Association for the Preservation of Free Enterprise. This is certainly a legitimate and proper purpose. Out.of the grueling factory schedules of the enrly 1800's and the amazing but ruthless empire building of Ihe half century following, a, number of movements emerged directed toward . Insisting that private competitive enterprise, along with Its stimulating Individualism, develop,a greater awareness of Its social responsibilities, • Business has come a very long way In thli direction, much farther than some of these movements seem aware of—the some who talk about business as though it were still operated In the tradition o! the mill tycoons anrt the "robber barons." A number of already established organizations do a good Job of refuting those shibboleths. But there is no law against having another. And that fact—that there is tto law against having another—leads tis to put the record straight on Just one joint. The new association sums up 1 Its first public message In a slogan: "Free Enterprise Is the Keystone of the Constitution." Important ns is free enterprise (o the American way of life, the Constitution—with Its blueprint for government and Its Bill of nights—IB the foundation upon which American free enterprise has grown and prospered all thp.se years. Let no one confuse the relationship. Without the machinery for expressing the will of the people, without the guarantees of fre« ipeech, tree assembly, fair trials, and due process of law, the rights to private property, to run one's own business, to sell one's own.: services would not long endure. - ^.. > These are the prime values to preserve. And so long as they are preserved, free enterprise will have the atmosphere in which to continue to demonstrate its merits. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOn !lyth«yiila Personalities— Small, Yellow Sticker Tells V. E'. Tomlinson Of Midnight Activities on Merchants Patrol By CLAUDE E. SPARKS {Courier News Staff Writer) During the dark of the night, long alter most people are asleep, a beam of light stabs at the rear door of a downtown Blytheville business firm. If the light picks up a narrow yellow sticker attached to the door and Its facing. Deputy Sheriff V. E. Tomlln.wn of the Merchants Nisht Patrol checks olf another all's well" in his nightly vigil IT prevention of burRlarles and thefts In the city's buslnws district. To Mr. Tomlinsnn. nnw In his 31st year of the business, the patroling of darkened alloys and. constant watch for signs of burglaries and would-be miscreants is now a matter ol routine. The gummed jsticker he uses as z seal fs of course a small deterrent to a determined burglar, but its presence or lack of it means a lot to Mr. Tomllnson's practiced eye. For example, the seal may be removed anrt replaced by a prowler, but one glance tells Mr. Tomlinson If It has been tampered with. Seal Attached In l.nnp \Vhfin he attaches the seal, he sticks It In a manner of his own so that it forms a small loop. "I cnn always tell a case of tarn- 1 Tom]in£on, the sticker is pcring." Mr. Tomllnson says, -"for around his "beat." no burglar is going to lake the time | to fix the seal as I do." He also knows just how wind and rain alter their appearance. Mr. Tomlinson, who looks after about 80 firms on Walnut. Ash and ain Street's, begins his "rounds" x>ui 8 p.m. and continues until ornlng. "Or until I finish my work," he ays. Many limes, his hours are ex- ndcd by burglaries since Mr. Tom- Sociaiized Medicine Slips in Back Door We are gcting socialized medicine while shout- Ing against It. The bureaucrats are slipping It In by the back door, a )HtJe at a time, Four years ago our government was spending $118,000,000 of taxpayers' money on civilian health. This was In addition to enormous sums spent on medical and hospital services (or fighting men and \vnr veterans. Now, after only four years, the federal spending on civilian health has tripled. This year the administration asked Cor more than $362,000,000, but B congre.ssionnl committee trimmed the sum to $335,000.000. All this po^s for projects which Congress has npproveci aflor being prodded by socialistic Administrations. Although the Public Health Service has ftbout 15,000 employees, mcvst of Ihe money goes lo the Mates In Brunts, It supports such worthy projects ns righting venereal tH-spase. tuberculosis, caricrr and heart disease. H helps to build hospitals. Yet, except for a tew projects such as combatting the pollution ol Interstate 'strearns, the federal money does things that the states and local communities could and should do for themselves. , —DALLAS MORNING NEWS SO THEY SAY once over lightly- By A, A. The year 1815. it seems safe to say,.came and went a Ions time ago, and it would appear to the bulk ol us who endured rather than studied history courses that little comparison could exist between thU day and age and a time-so remote as that. The DOCTOR SAYS By EDWIN P., JORDAN, M,D. Written for NEA Service .._ _ ' wish 'r»»t everyone could go NIGHT WATCHMAS-V. E. (Buck! Tomllns'on attaches hLi "watch- h f°", eh "} e ward 0[ a lar ee hospi- " ' tal where burned children are cared Tor—then they would be more care. 'ourler N'eiv» Photo Life In general has changed considerably since 1815. Several handy gadgets like the automobile and the airplane and the can opener and the zipper and the plimgtn? neckline have been invented since then. While we dabble in the remnants of what we laughingly call our ad- dog" sticker to the rear dcor of a Blytheville business firm. To Mr faithful recorder of any midnight activity Capital West Pointers Favor Expulsion of 'Cribbing' Cadets nson. although operating his own uslness, works under his authority 5 a deputy sheriff and keeps close onlact with Ihe sheriff's office and about eight or nine ty police. He. makes I his trips so that lie can't be timed from firm to firm, thus allowing time for entry Into a building between rounds. "I never know myself jst wuhat route I'll take," Mr. Tomllnson explains, "as I operate without any schedule whatsoever." First Round is Hardest The hardest part of his Jon. he says, is the first round as he must check nil windows, doors and apply the "Night, Patfol" stickers. He uses about 10.000 of these slickers every 30 days as many wor&rs return to their offices at ni?;ht and each time a seal is broken, it must be replaced. ounds per night and always varicsl After that, it's a matter of re- checking the places and watching for suspicious loiterers during the late hours of night. He knows when business personnel are likely to be working in any firm and knows most of the people employed by the firms he "protects." "If's Prevention" "Actually, it Isn't protection at of prevention. There's no all." he says, "but rather a matter way of telling how many crimes are prevented by this service, but I've caught many 'red-handed'." Most are teen-age boys, he says. Assisted now by his sons. Billy, Bobby and Joe r.whp recently left for college!. Mr. Tomllnson bw>an See TOMLINSON on Page 13 Peter Edson's Washington Column- WASHINOTON — (NBA)— Many| West Pointers in Washington are hoping the White House won't weaken over - the cribbing scandal at the Military Academy. It 15 noteworthy that every high official in the Pen- •-tagon who , reviewed the case approved expelling the cheaters. If President Truman should let the crlbbers off rein etvtm w it n 8o me i ig i, t sentence like a year's suspension, :he old grads say It would wreck the honor system. They maintain that it's necessary to have the code*of conduct in West Point one step or two above the standards at other institutions of learning. If It were not for this difference, there would be no point In having the service, schools to train professional officers. The Job might just as well be turned over to ROTC. Reserve Officer Training schools, in state and private col- leges and universities. And thati to West Point, all expenses paid. As would mean the end of established military tradition. Would Be Outcasts One other factor not considered in handling the cases of the 90 West Point, criobcrs is the future treatment they would get from oth- rr cadets at the Academy. It's an old custom that when a cadet breaks the honor code, none of the ether cadets will speak to hjm except, in line of duty. This silent treatment and complete social ostracism by the-cadets themselves Is far tougher than any disciplinary action administered by higher authorities. It breaks the spirit of many youngsters. . If they can't right then- wrong, they resign from the Academy or flunk out. If the 80 cribbers were allowed to remain in West Point, they'd be branded forever as outcasts by their fellow officers. Ferguson In Hot Water Sen. Homer Ferguson of Michigan got a jolt when he read that Duncan McDonald. Flint, Mich., football star, had been given a. visit result of this visit, McDonald was tutored and passed entrance examinations to the Military Academy. Senator Ferguson knew that his own alma mater, University of Michigan, was also alter McDonald. But some time previously, at .West Point Coach Blaik's request. Senator Ferguson v hart made McDonald a second alternate, all his original appointments to West Point having been used up. Fearing the wrath of University of Michigan athletic officials for giving a potential grid star to the Academy, Senator Ferguson called the office of Secretary.of the Army Frank Pace to find what had happened. Pace revealed that under a special law, he had authority to give appointments to qualified alternates of congressmen. And that's how McDonald got in. Appropriation Bills Misleading Congress, already two months behind on passage of this year's money bills, may rcmiire another month or more to finish Job. On ten See KDSON on pago 10 ful of themselves as well as their children. Fire, hot liquids, swam and anything else which burns the skin are not to be played with. They cause many unnecessary deaths each year and fill far too many hospital beds with horribly sick arj'd scarred children, as well as adults. It will probably never be possible to avoid burus altogether, though this Is the objective for which we should strive by using greater precautions against accident in the home and elsewhere. Since most bunts undoubtedly occur when there is no doctor around, everyone should know what to do until medical aid arrives. The right Ihings may well save lives, and they certainly make the professional care easier. In slight burns, first degree burns, there is merely some reddening of the skin. To treat these there are several good household "burn" olnt- menlf available. If put on promptly. I hey will not only eass the pain but promote healing. . However, they should not be applied if a large part of the skin surface has been burned. If no such remedy Is available, a very strong solution of tea (cooled, ot course) will do fairly well. This type of burn does not as a rule cause scarring. REMOVE CLOTHING Burns which Blister (he skin or go deeper are called second or Ihtrc degree burns, depending on how deeply the skin and underlying tissues have been destroyed. In such cases, it is well to remove surrounding loose clothing or. to cut it off. but to leave in place any which Is sticking to the flesh. If medica care is likely to be delayed,,.warm compresses soaked in strong tea or tannic acid may be applied over the burn. Deep or widespread burns shoulc not have ointments, oils, or grease put over them because they are hard to get off, may produce pain and are likely to interfere with Uie treatment which later prove. best. Neither cotton, which wil stick, nor Iodine should be applied vanced civilization and contemplate new methods of slaying one another, it occurs to some that perhaps thli chrome-plated life has been partially purchased by placing governmental morality in escrow. And ft also would seem that what with the relatively simpler life of 1615, A resident of that age would not have a great deal to be concerned with In this respect. Accordtni to at least one essayist, however, that line of thought is off base. While on vacation. I acquired from family stock of ancient and unmatched volumes a pocket-book size number called "Essays, Moral and Literary." Written by one Vic«- simus Knox, D.D., It was printed In 115 in' Weybridge, Surrey, England. In the laborious and verboss nguage of that day. the Rev. Mr. Cnox deals with a wide variety of opics. and some of his thoughts— espite the fact he wrote in Eng- «nd of England—could well have een expressed in and of the U.S. oday. I have in mind one In particular, ntiiled "On the Tendency of Moral rofligacy to Destroy Civil Liberty." Vhile it seems that Dr. Knox 1s oncerned with vice per se, it also /* <• easy to see that actual appllca-• on of his thoughts covers more round than just a wild Saturday Ight. He brings this out early In he essay when ha mentions "the everat national vices, which . . . re peculiarly adverse to the prev- lence and permanency of civil free- 'om. 1 ' In writing- of those "who, with- ut thinking of consequences which ppear to them remote, slide imper- eptibly Into a conduct, which, hough It destroys not the fair fabric if liberty at once or by an assault, radually saps the firmness of Its oundation," he includes the follow- ng breath-taking sentence (paren- heticol Inclusions are mine): 'No fortune (not even Uncle h IN HOLLYWOOD By ERSKINE JOHNSON XEA Staff Correspondent Rcaclir.g is such a bother. I've pot to take off my eyelashes to pui on my eye glasses..—Mae West. * * * This i^ift of bulletproof limousine) is proof of the industrial ability and excellent workmanship of C/crho^lm.iki.i. vvorking . . . freely lo pul out cais fnr the common man at a time \vhcn capitalist industry is concentrating on gvulal rrarma- nient.—Pahmru Togliatti, chief Italian Communist bo.55, * * * £e\ appeal nn advertising).. .Is a corrupt, lazy substitute for ihe romantic appeal. Sex appeal ofle:«- frw novelties and they soon bore, whereas thr romantic appeal affords Inexhaustible possl- bilme- of humor, charm and sentiment.— 3. B. Nicliolas. British adman. * * * A coldcn npjxirturiity awaits a nropresslve R»- pubhcan Parly which will alian Itsflf with . . . tile pi-ogresMve forces in Southern labor, industry and agriculture—not with Ihe Dixiccrats.—Rep. ClJtorti P. Case in,, N. J.) (EDITORS: This Is one of a series of vacation columns written by Hollywood stars pinch-hitting for NEA Hollywood Correspondent Erskinc Johnson.) By EVELYN KEYES (For Erskme Johnson, nhn h on vacation) HOLLYWOOD (NEA)—Tile way I've got it figured out, I'd rather pay money to a travel agency than to a psychiatrist. .Vot [hat I've anything against psychiatrists. Some of my best friends support them. And need Ihem. Hut when Hollywood's crccn hills flnri golden sunshinp jangle my nerves I hop on a trnm or .1 plane instead of n confessional touch. Tlii> h.is l;ikon me to Europe. Ihe Bahamas, Cuba, South AmPrira. and Mexico. It's expensive llicr.ipy 1ml it nnrks. Anil I'm liappirr,' fccll;r adjusted lass for It. for ill Ihis I give frequent thanks to a director-friend's story. "When I get the Hollywood munibo-Jumuos," he Mid, "I walk out of ihc .studio and get on ihe nearest street car or bus gouii; to I.os Aiioele*. I walk the sluvts and talk to people—just PEOPLE! Then I come back to work know- j ing a world exists outside of Hollywood." I That makes complete srirve to ; me. My home and my career .ire jln Hnlly«o;id and I appreciate the i happiness and financial f;crrio:n | I've gained here. But let's f.\re it. f thr movie business is martr to jovdfr for the couch dnrtcis t T.iere are good reasons (or ihi.t Hollvwood by its very nature is a plarr Ih.i! nunufncturrs ri:e.K>i?. Oie.imr aren't the casif.t thnii; to "Certainly," my friend replied, 'but It's part of the business and you just accept It. Wh cn stories crop ^up ynur marriage Is on the rocks,' when It isn't, or some such harmful gossip, it can cause you trouble." One woman leaned over and patted him sympathetically. "I know what you mean. It happens to REAL people too." Hollywood is full of real people, despite opinion to the contrary. But It's difficult to stay that way unless one. dashes outside the picket, fence for a cilmpsc of Ihe world Hollyftnnd tends to develop frus- tratinns. With rare exceptions, the people who clamber to the lop go through vou'd find me playing tiddlywinks or a nice snappy round ol croquet. Part of the thrill of bridge Is getting yourself into the soup—and out of it. It was a nice thick soup that South .plunged Into when he bid four spades. He was doomed to lose at least two spades and two clubs. But the hand gave him ;ame and rubber. West opened the deuce of hearts, and South had a chance — if he could guess the way lo play the red suits. If West had led from the king of hearts, South could let the first trick ride around to the jack and then repeat the heart linesse. This would give him an immediate 'club discard, afier which it would be safe lo lead trumps and give up two trumps and one club. All this may sound unnecessary Perhaps it will be, but it is well to ave such points: in mind in case the unexpected happens. chance, nnd S-ju-h played for 'It He put up the ace ' of hearts cashed the ace of diamonds, anc led two more top diamonds, dis carding the jack of hearts from hi hand. The odds were almost to 1 against a 3-3 break in dia monds, but any other play wa sheer surrender. ^ Fortunately for declarer, hot defenders had to follow to thre rounds of diamonds. Now declare could lead a fourth diamond fro the dummy and discard one of hi losing clubs. It didn't matter which opponen ruffed, for the ruff would corns the expense of a natural trum trick. .South would lose only club and two trumps. Sam's) can ^upply unbounded ex- lense; and the consequence is that ',he great and noble (taxpayers) are ioon Impoverished; but vanity 1«, n general, (General Vaughan, for nstance) a more powerful principle :han patriotism; and therefore, for ,he sake of supporting a splendid figure (or re-eleciton), they who ought to stand up as guardians of constitutional liberty, become ready o make-any sacrifice to a minister (British term for a ranking government official) for a lucrative' employment." (But we can't rightly ilame the British for the RFC or five percenters.) t Dr. Knox' continues: "* "The middle and lowest ranks follow the example of the nobles, by incurring expenses which neither their patrimonies nor their personal industry can support. They, therefore, become alike dependent, and in the extremities of their distress are ready to sell their birthright for a mess of pottage." At a later date we will hear mora from Dr, Knox, who makes It pretty clear that there's nothing really new under the sun. 75 Years Ago In Mr. and Mrs. Russell Haynes and son, Harold Jr.. of Van Buren Ark., will arrive tonight to spend their vacation with Mr. and Mrs. Russell Farr and Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Hayncs. Mr. and Mrs. James Sneed and two daughters, of Spark Hill, 111., arrived last night to spend the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Herman Peck. , Mrs. E. A. McKinnon announces the marriage of her daughter, Selma, to Herbert V. Hughes, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. v. Hughes of Sear. cy, Ark. The wedding was solemnized July 5. Insect Answer to Previous Puzzle NORTH (D) 4 J63 4KQJ94 i conjure on film, either. Actors ' s , :d God help'vou if you forget to land actresses are supposed to 1 As it. happened, however, West tough grind reaching the pin- j was (he sort of player who hart nacle. developing n leaoMnMilatcrl {strong mot necessarily sensible) rgo 50 that the kicks received on the way up won't dropktck them out of the race. And it the lop, people's eeos sii't let them rest. A talented director wants to become a producer because he feels hf could rio the job better. The writer lech he's belter than the oaf of a director aim's parroting his deathless prose. Comedians feel they're Hamlet typrs: anrt dramatic actors just know ihey have a fine sense of coined y. \ H P ct» reflects llself in Hie social i life. Yon go lo a parly. In most [ instance* you'd think the ivorld \ bei;an ami «H1 end with an epic I film. Thr threat nf the atom bomb j isn't as menacing as-television. The | n.nv maiugcmcnt of I'niled Artists ; is rvf trnre concern than the United ; Nation*, i As .1 frunid once told me: "You j n.k m your swimmtne pool WEST * AT « 10742 » 8S5 *KJ73 12 EAST »K VX9S3 » 1032 4 A 1065 4 SOUTH 4Q1088542 Pass Pass * AT North-South vul. Korth Ettt South I • Pass 1 4 24 Pass 44 Pass P&&S Openlnff lead—V 2 .come up ;or Air/ jbrraihe reality info the fiction Jhat | 1 makrs, the saleable dream After [ | awhile you Insp your srn?e o' rcMi'y j and real people, .ind l:rco:iie a j circa m \vorld creature ynurr-rif. Aft Actors Rpal? ! Outride \voi-ld people think jo. Moo. A inrnd of mine ^\^ comini; I bark to Hollywood 0*1 the train, 'Several citizen? reccpnirert him a-= a rather fAmoup Ftar and cot involved in a conversation \v:;h hi^i.jYQ Finally nne asked; "Don't ynw rr.iUy | mind when they pry into your pri- I if everybody always bid and play- jheart*. ed bridge according to the book. There vatc hie!" JACOBY ON BRIDGE n> <>S\YAU> jAtouv Writlrn for NEA Scrrice 't Be Afraid a Gamble opinions about opening leads. j"Xever lead from a kin;," he had j often been heard lo say. This was , considered t>.e latest word li'ty I years asp. and that was good I enough for West. I For this reason South didn't | relish the idea of pljyinj West I for the king of hearts. West might ; have held kings in three of-the jfour suits, but he surely didn't have the kina o! diamonds and therefore could have led a dia- nionr; if he had held the king of VERTICAL 1 Wresth 2 Nullity 3 Number 4 Fruit 5 Image 6 Spanish Jug 7 Tidy 8 Thus i 9 Stir 10 Beg inner 11 PI ays 17 Concerning wa» only one other HCK1ZONTAL 55 Employ 1.4 Depicted 56 Marie of a • insect «,S OUnd 8 Us larvae hide" Parad;se in 08 Sleeping place 12 Recent 13 Unemployed HScent 15 Past 16 Grinding tooth 18 Eggs 19 District attorney (ab.) 20 Connected 22 Not (prefix) 23 Volcano in Sicily 25 Worthless (Bih.) 27 Flesh lood 28 Playing cards 29 Trinity term 30 Copper coin (ab.) 31 Illinium (symbo!) 32 Colloquial greeting 33 Preserve 35 Disputed S3 Passage In the brain . 39 Opposed 40 Artificial language 41 Comforts 47 Preposition 4B Abstract being 50 Phase SIToolh on • wheel 52 Bites 64 Queen of 20 Snakes 42 Belonging to 21 Greek coins « Burden 24 Inherent 44 Tart 26 Movement- 45 Grant 33 Shrill whistles 46 F?mous 3-IUncccented 35 Indolent 37 Colored slightly English school 49 Health resort 51 Young bear •{ 53 Older (ab.) '

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