The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 15, 1947 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, April 15, 1947
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PAGE TEN - " • • •- • - :.Y COtTRIiflt BLYTHEVTLLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. RAINES, Publisher ~,*J JAMES L. VERHOEFP, Editor •PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Safe .National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Witmer Co., New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta^ Memphis/ Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered'as second class matter.at the ;>ost- otllce at Biythcville, Arkansas, under act of Congress, October 9, 1917, Served by the United Press " SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in the city of Blythevllle or any subur^n town where carrier service Is maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month. By mall, within a radius of 40 miles, $4.00 per year, $2.00 for six months, $1.00 for three months; by mall oulside 50 mile zone, $10.00 per year payable In advance. Meditation What have you that you did not receive? It then you received it, why do you boast as 11 it were not a gift?—I Cor. 4:7. If mini could be made more conscious of his legacy from the nusl he likely would make belter use of bis gifts. Seniority Promotions Ll.-CoI. James A. Kilum is remembered ;is tlie wartime commander of the notorious Licht'ield, Enghiml, gusird- hou.se. After Die war he was tried by courl-marlifil iincl fined §500 for pcr rniKinjj cruel punishment oi : GI prisoners. In the face of tlio evidence, the conduct of Die trial and the mildnra, 1 ! of the sentence cause some public muttering. There would have bcnn more if his recent nomination for promotion had gone through. President Truman acted wisely, we believe, when lie took the law in his own hands and removed Colonel Kilian's name from the list. The basic trouble here, of couire, is the Army system of promotions on seniority, which is fixed "by law. Secretary of War Patterson would like to see merit substituted for sonority. The cnsc in question may move Congress to consider the advisability of a change. -"The Benching of Lippy Leo We are shedding no tears for Leo '. Durocher, who has been given a yea 1 . 1 s vacation from his duties as manager ; of the Brooklyn Dodgers. It is . quite ' likely that Mr. Durocher will enjoy his sabbatical leave. : ... .After all, he's made good money . and maybe lias saved something for a - rainy day. His pretty new wife—unless California, courts decide she isn't—is - gainfully employed by the movie people. Mr."Durocher has always seemed ; to like Hollywood. Now he has a - chance for a k)11 S sta -V there, imintar: riipred by "the cares and responsibilities . of trying to win a National League ". pennant. However, the year's suspension ; which Baseball Commissioner A. H. . Chandler imposed does rise a question. : The suspension, really amounts to a ; fine of some $70,000, which is about what the Brooklyn manager would have earned. We almost said that Mr. Chandler threw {he book at Leo. But that's just the trouble. There isn't any book o£ baseball etiquette to yierscribo rules of conduct for players, managers, and "magnates or to guide the commissioner in such extra-legal penalties as that'.imposed on Mr. Dm-oclier. , v T!ie only legal question concerns Mr. Durocher's Texas marriage to Laraine Day in the wake of her California divorce. But Mr. Chandler has prejudged the case and lists Mr. Durocher's marriage and subsequent publicity among his offenses. The Dodgers manager realizes, of course, that his position makes him a public figure and, without seeking it, the object of a great many youngster^' admiration. Like all star ball players, he has some responsibility to the Inds —though we've never heard of a youthful fan's character being warped by a ball player's bad behavior. But his heroic aura as well as his managerial acumen makes Mr. Durocher a drawing card, attracts fans to the games, and . adds to his income. ... It may be recalled that Judge Landis, Mr. Chandler's predecessor, cracked down hard on baseball figures .several times. But his actions were for infractions of known rules against gambling, post-season barnstorming, cuffrng umpires, and the like. Bal! • ;' rSluba nftcn fine or suspend players but Or .this has almost always been for breach <.-of contract or disobedience of specific orders. There is no .such pseudo-legality about the Durocher suspension—which may turn out to be more of a blow to Die Brooklyn team, its fans, and \(: pennant hopes, than it U to its mi 1 linger. For I he manager, whatever his shortcomings, is acknowledged to bo a very smart operator on the ball field. Maybe Mr. Durocher has this penalty coining to him. Hut if the idea is to prevent rather than punish future misbehavior, it might be well for the heads of organized baseball to huddle with the commissioner and draw up some definite do's and don'ts for the public idols who work rnr I hem. VIEWS OF OTHERS Mr. Gromyko— Also a Little Late Mr. Ciromyko delivered two speeches for Russia to the united Nations Security Council recently. The less dramatic he devoted to disarmament. Then he delivered nn clfictive attack on the original, uniiuicnded Tinman program Cor aid to Greece and Turkey. Hut. Mr.,Oromyko spoke too little or ton late. If he had attacked this program a week, or even two weeks, after President Tinman addressed Congress on the same subject, the Russian representative to the United Nations would have bad a case—and quite a case. Then his references to the- existence of a committee investigating Greek border trouble", would have been mole telling. His differentiating between Greece, which has suffered so much, by opposing Fascism from the start, and Turkey, which did not come into the war until 11-59 o'clock, might/ linve sown some confusion for the Truman policy. But if Mr. Oromyko yesterday was not kicking a dead horse, he was at any rate dialling- ing a chained dog. He made not a single reference to the chain, namely, the Vanrtcnberg amendment to the bill before Congress embodying the Triimin program. That would have been a convenient rci- erence. Mr. Gromyko chose instead to dwell on the statement, which he called "past- I'actum," by Mr. Warren R. Austin. The Vnndcnbcrg amendment Is something else. It Is something so much bcUcr that Mr. Oromyko did not choose to mention it. It would give tile U. N. authority to reverse the Truman iwllcy by a majority vote in cither the Security Council or the General Assembly. Mr. Gromyko's apparent ignorance of the existence of this amendment is suggestive. It ]x>ints to one more step that should sill", be taken by the United States to buttress Its position as n defender of the UN faith. Congress has the real answer to Mr. Gromyko in its hands. It should now act swiftly to adopt (he bill to old Greece and Turkey as 'amended by tile Senate Foreign Relations committee. The UN can then be apprised of the fact that it can reverse this program by a majority vote. All this will uot unsay what Mr. Gromyko said about the American policy being undertaken without due regard for the UN. Ijut it ought to reassure any other members of ,'he UN—or delegates thereto -who, like Mr. Gromyko, fail to recogni/c the implications of the Vandenbcrg amendment. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR. BARBS BY HAI, COCIIRAN There's quite an argument over how many new homes will be started in 1917. And it sound.? like starling something they won't finish. * v * "Eggs- Arc Firmer"—market item, well, we like ours hardboilctl.; . « * * A Michigan grocer was arrested lor stlin-.g spoiled limburger. what a sense of smell the coj) must have had! * • • A "1'crping Tom 1 ' in Cleveland was lilt, by 85 sholgun pellets while running away. Ho JOL a back full instead of an eyeful. * * * When are men's socks going up—In place'' SO THEY SAY We must not repeal Ihe experience we have had in implementing Ihe terms ol the rotsd.im agreement. We can never reach real agreement on the basis of ultimatums or Immovable positions. Secretary of State Marshall. * • • We cannot escape the fact that Christian people have been doing less than their pan in political action.—Orrin G. Judrt, form?!- New Slate solicitor general. * * * It is easy to say thaot irreconcilable and dynamic beliefs can live side by side in ware ill Ihe same world.- lint as ihe situation is developing now, there may not bo time !o achieve tills tolerance.—Dr. Raymond B. Fosdick, prfs',- dcnt Rockefeller Foundation. * V • Willie It was the duty of the Hermans to recognize that total v war meant total deieat \vhen defeat came, it is now the Allies' turn to recognize that total victory means total responsibility for whatever happens in Germany.— Dr. Kurt Schumacher, German Social nrnin- cititlc Party leader. Either Way, It* Hurts TUESDAY, APRIL'15, 19-17 lOthman Strolls Under Trees, Comes Up With Spring Fever Up to U.S. Now Wrested horn HY I'KTEIl '.EDRON NBA Washington Correspondent 'WASHINGTON, April 15. <NEA) —Now that I lie United Nations Sn- -urily Council li;is given the U. B. nisteeship over the ' Jap-mandated islands of the western Pacific, the liiestion is whnt do we do witti em? Arc they just more island loorhouses into which millions will iavc- to be poured? Or can they ic made into assets? Right now the answers are prci- y much up io Congress. First slip will be a request from he president to Congress for a oinl resolution approving accep- ince of the trusteeship, Then will come an executive order from the president, designat- ng the Navy to continue it s prcs- -nt military government admliiis- ration of the islands on n temporary basis. Finally will come a request to Congress for an oreanic act to rle- efminc how the islands are to be governed for good. There are t.wo rj.isic considera- iohs. First is that,' the'islands have n strategic value. Tlie U. S. was atluckcd from these islands Thf' U. s. Army. Navy, and Air For.-ss ire continuing to hold their big >as.es at Guam and Snlrjan. with esser bases at Tnik and Ksraja- ehi. Tlits is an argument for con- iiiuccl military government Second is the fact lhat Mhe-e r>- ands are inhnbited by n native pie who h.'HT poJiti.-'iI o~ono-n- c. and social rights. This is -,m rgument for civil government for "iich Ihe U. S. hns assumed tv- ponsibility under the trusteeship FOTAI, AUF.A JS SI'/E / ' ' OF ntiiom: JTSI.AVD Department of stale has no ad- nniistrntion to handle this pro'>- to Determine Whether Islands Are an Asset or Liability ifin. though it must he middleman ] in dealing jwith the UN. Department of Interior rerponsiblc for U. s. territorial in his wernment. n, administers U. S.i doesn't mcnt is Capt. William . P. Jennings, n former submarine officer. , ,- * u ••••""in.->i.i.-i:> u. CD. cioesn t include i government matters for Hawaii, counting, com Puerto H,co, Alaska, the Virgin medical assists" isiancts. ,!-,, ,,,„„, ,„.. . But the Navy has the ships, the! lines of communication and present responsibility. Out of aU these elements niust be shaken down the form of eminent wind Ife has 130 officers and 250 men governing force, but that include naval supply, ac- communications, . and ice. The DOCTOR SAYS HV WILLIAM !A. lO'BKIKN, SI. J>. * mC!in tl!ase Jll l j eh( ' ri 'V tlW.S. Written for |NK\ (Service I They hnvc bus'ed out all over with In tongue examinations, the ijhy- flowcl ' s - *"> smell, .but pretty as sician notes whether it is drv. a " B et r ollt - ' BV FKEUKKICK C. OTHMAN Uiiitcil I'trss Staff Correspuiiilenl WASHINGTON. April 15 — The temptation this day is to try some fancy writing about the Gossamer white ha/c aioiuul the lltal basin, mean those jap ehei'ry trees. sician notes v.helher it is dry, coated, or smooth, according to Current Medical Digest. Loss .... All morning i have been strolling under tiiese trees and vniji-jit .viecucaj IJ1140SI. 1X>SS OJ "--^t^. *..!...<. 1.1.1..^ UIHI siiiiiiir riii 'body fluids causes dryness in ton- " 10 8 1 ' as -'> and letliiia P'tt-'lfp gue tissues and other tissues of breezes waft flower petals in my (he body. A dry tongue is a sign '"'i''- This treatment makes the that dehydration has advanced to wranglers in Congress seem far a stage which requires immediate away. Causes a fellow to feel plill- attention. ! osophical. Makes him wonder. A coined tongue results from ' Tivo years ago today, for In- overgrowth O f tiny projeclior.s stance, j wrote a piece ahout some which are normally worn short by misguided patriots who started to the process of chewing food. The chop down these cherry trees because is not known, but it may be cause they came from japan They due to swelling. | had ruined two of them when the A smooth tongue occurs in ane- police arrived. Odd ihing (or may- mla and other disorders. Lack of be it wasn't odd at all I was that hemoglobin may result from jnsuf- the police felt a little emtrarrass- ficient amount of iron in the cd about arresting the youths who body or bone marrow failure. The demonstrated their feelings with siigc is probably identical with ; iS'wite,, 11 ^ 81 ^^™^ from flat! enin" and thmnta" o ! the mucous membrane """'""" °' If treatment with iron or , iv(? f I * t , , extract are successful, the loiUie i 1 nt . lhc . clicril y blossoms. Those returns to normal from resump ' w who <11(i ^'"cliow felt guilty (ion of normal cell oxidative ros- about; "' S °'" e UltliCs '" * etui) ' an axe. 1We , slin "f"' 1 heilr<1 i>boia Ulp at °"' ''?";" the "' II looU ' d lik = we ln '8ht "<* Japan, but wp weren't N " bo<1 >' '"«=>' '>«<! time to (ion of normal cell oxidativc pros- - - —- - esses. Smooth tongues do not re- < v '' . a . " amc J can't remember now. suit from wearing artificial der- t un>s. DIET CAUSES CHANGE Dcfiency diseases which follow i started a movement to call the trees victory cherries. This was remindful of my boy- Hood in St. Louis, where a sauc'r- — ^..^.. t _ v m.-5[:.^(.'.s wincn louow nuwi in St. ixims, where a s illness and poor diet cause changes kraut during the first world The the mourth. tonenie. and lips > usual complaint is soreness. When nil members of one family have SOIT- mo!ith s or tongues it is most likely that their diet is cking in certain essentials In certain families, nil members have fissured nnd furrowed ton- pues. This is due to heredity. Tf it cioos not cause treatment terecl. any symptoms, should not be adminis- What causes the glands is the back of the neck to enlarge? I have heard Hint shock is the cause. ANSWER: Some apparently normal individuals have enlarged glands, in other cases the cause is an infection. But shock is cause. not age the trusteeship. The islands will ahvaya require gov-, grants in aid for education and . h trade Io give them the necessities of life. If the little state of Rhode Island were broken up into 2149 pieces and Scattered over an area somewhat, larger than the US roughly 3CCO miles cast and west bv 20M miles north and .south- -that AvoitM give you a rbuali idea of the Marshall, Mariana, and Caroline Islands for which the U. s. is now. Onlv 2CO of the 2flco islands are inhabited. Total population is approximately PO.COD. One Island hrs\ only 13 inhabitants. Guam has 25,-' Yet any American cilizen who feels he would like to lease one t,t Mies-- islands and qet away from it all should think twice." Arable land, fresh water, industry, nii'l ov-mrtimily are all limited. .) In the two years the Nnvv has "r-n administering these islands.' hnwever. a lot has been learned. TIIPV h.iv.-> possibilities f'.Ax ><K jr.vm: SP.T.F-SUSTAININfi Now in charge of naval govern- have to import food from the mainland, as Hawaii has done. Right now tlie islands are in a bail way because they're .so badlv shot up. The Japs sot sugar, phosphates, bauite, nnd fish out. of the islands. But to do it they had to import labor from Korea and Oki- na-wa. Natives of Ihe islands aren't much interested in work of that: kind, though they're pretty good subsidiary, has been trying to rehabilitate the r.oprtv trade and doing pretty well at it. i.\s fast as possible, local government has ibecn given to the natives. Navy has also tried to turn stores over to the natives, eliminating the old white trader types which the Germans installed when thev ran the islands before World War T. U. S. rarpetbas-gers , and exploiters are being discouraged from entering the islands. But a'cout, 20 missionaries. Protestant and Cath- oHc, have been encouraged to go in to get the mission churches and schools going. 15 Years Ago In Blytheville— Mrs. Otto Kochtitzfcy was hostess to Chapter D PEO Sisterhood with Mrs. C. S. Stevens co-hostess The afternoon was given over to op-n discussion on the next year's plans and program. Mrs. Anna Bs-11 will - entertain the members cm Wc'lnes- - day afternoon, April 27. Mrs. Byron Morse and Mrs James Bell are in Clarksville. Tenn for a few days visit with Mrs. Josiaii Fort and family. E. R. Mason and Miss Elisc Moore drove to Memphis today to brin» home Mrs. E. n. Mason who under! went an appendectomy in ih c Bap- IN HOLLYWOOD KY I:KSKIN-I: Nr.V Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD l NBA) — There re ladies' shoes with just sole* 'and ithrrs with souls. Seymour Troy designs the biter nr Hollywood movie" queens \>w York socialites. ;,:i<! anyone che vlio can pay from $18.r>0 to SCj a We met Seymour (shoes wi'h souls) Troy at n .swanky fasV.m alon after takinn what i" s de-;crib- 'd as a "personality shoe iVsi." llioy .sri (mi ..(no pntrs n[ ;li 0 "s nirchased by seven movie rnus-i^. TIKI we had in guess their ovni-r ; V I Kiie.wd LuciUf Hirmcr. a LMfi-i ):ilr. and Carole 1,-mdls ',; iok M;rde wiih silver trim. nut I missed on Judy (V.rlni'l :im metal, riin-.-cr Hncers. h;', v y moccasins, and Ann Dvorak >! ri\ blue le.ithcr. ..... All or the shoes wrre innile !iy Illis Trny rrllow frn,,, \,. w v, )r1i| »h« is i>"e at tli<- n.-itinn's niro- niost si,,,,. ,l,. s ii; llrrs i; V rryonc-. copips Troy's sluice, j|<, i :ivv . f "I hoy may slr,il 11,,. tlniu-lil liul ncvrr the smil ,,f mv sliws.' Troy ran-r K hi- inodrl s tio c; ,, u t »f so.,,,. e:.iims -i!- :i ,nf,ir;il! to rtrnw them -I, p.n.er.- T],,, f ;lr ,hion •rend this yr.ir. 1,1- viys. (., ,.|OMX! (an with ope:, backs. The tnost. cast $f,CO a ",',;, ,r. lie m. ,',!,. n naiX nr them, ; ,i; ,,f , hi,,, ,;„„,, brroro he war an ,i has .sold onlv seven of tncux NO THICK' TO ONCMt Paul l,,,k,,s, wl, ( , won a,, Qscnr in 10«, ha-, a ,,,,-lty „,!„,,. O i )sor - irtc "There's „„ trlc!< to i( „ h( , •list n let rifle inle In a tcrrlfl Picture, and you're tu " Plus luck, of conn,-. ''""I says ho was 'lucky to win that Oscar for the best performance of ih t . year for "Watch On (lie Rhine." H c almost didn't get the part In the stage piny. They did- n'f think he wa.s the type. And he almost didn't get the role in ihe scrocn version, jack Warner wanted Spencer Tracy, but Tracy turned it down, saying, "There's only one man for (he part^ and that's Paul Lukas." ".fust give me a good role In a gor.d picture." chuckles Paul, "and I'm almost as good ns van Johnson." t/.ikns i.s cclr-biaTing 20 years as a film ac!or and 20 years of marriage. "l.OUSV S7000 A H'ICEK" He came to Hollywood from Hungary in 1927. Immediately brenme I'ol.i NVgri's leading man. iic'll never forget 1'nla. "Instead or just n chair, she had a htg couch on Ihe spt with her narnr on it. .she was frdliiis S700il a wrck on a straight 52- n-ycar cnntracf. Hrr option came up, railed for JIO.OOO a wrrk. "Business was off. and the studio agreed (o renew her contract but at the old salary of $7000 a week. Tola N-reameel and said. 'I won't take your lousy 57000 a week. I quit.' And she did." Paul gets his best role since "Watch On the Rhine" as the Swiss guide in RKO's "The White Tower. 1 ' Paul said lie got quite a kick out of reading in somebody's column that RKO's Boss Dore'senary had said: "I MUST have Paul Lnkas for the role of the Swiss guide.' 1 "He said that," Paul chuckled, "because If RKO hadn't cast me ill a picture by May 1. they would have had Io pay me off for n whole picture. Thai's why he just HAD to havr me.'' McKENNEY ON BRIDGE A 4-Queen Holding Proves Encouraflint; 15Y WII.MAM i; MnKINNEY Aim-rira's C'ard Authority With interest in tournament bridge steadily on the increase it keeps me on the jump to get around the country to different tourna- mrnls. It xvas only recently that mq joa Touvnamcnt—Neither vul. Soulh West North East I'.iss Pass 1 * I'ass 2 V Pass 4 V Pass 5 V Tiiss 6 V Pass Opening—4k K 13 I took time out to play for Ihe first time in the duplicate game it my own club, the New York Athletic Club. My partiner was Benjamin O. Johnson of Sp.irtln- buiR. s. c., who had come up to New York to participate in the Vanderbllt Cup and Masters Individual Tournaments. Ben played a beautiful e.tnic imc! we came out on <"]> in (he Athletic Club duplicate. Johnson, who was married re- Mrs. tlst Hospital eight days ago. Mason has improved rapidly Spurgeon Patterson returned !a<t night from Memphis where h- veiled his wife and little daughter Vivian i-i the Baptist Hospital Br-rh the mother and baby expect to b" brought home next week cently. said he just coul! not pass the four queens in his -hand over my four-heart bid. When the opening spade lead hew. West shifted to the eight of clubs, and Johnson did not make the mistake of Jetting it ,-ide around to his queen. H* went up with dummy's nee and trumped the six of spades with the heart deuce Noting with pleasure the drop of the jack or spades, he tiext led a small trump to dummy's ace and ruffed the seven of spades in his own hiind. dropping West's ace and establishing the ten and nine of spades in dummy. Now Johnson picked up the trumps, cashed the queen of diamonds, led the three of diamonds to dummy's ace, then discarded one of his clubs on the diamond king and the other two on the ten nnd nine of spades. known as liberty cabbage. Those cherry trees were in disrepute. There was something almost shameful about them. Their very beauty made this shame the worse. Today things are different. Nearly 200,000 visitors are in Washington. They're giving congress a quick glance and they're walkiA through the public 1-001113 ojj&'.hc White House, but their mairi^ien is to sec the cherry trees. The Japanese cherry trees, straight from the imperial horticulture station outside Tokyo. Just to look at the blossoms in 1947 is enough to make a citizen forget his trouble ana T guess thai was Mrs. William Howard Taft's idea in the first place. She ordered fio flowering cherry trees from Japan in 1907 and planted them along the E'olomac. Dr. Jokochi Tickamino, a wealthy Japanese living here, was so impressed Kith this small spectacle that he imported 2,000 more trees as a gift Io Ihe city. The poor doc nearly committed hari-kari when they arrived. They were so full of scale and assorted oriental diseases that the Bureau of plant Quarantine ordered them burned and hoped against hope lhat none Of the bugs escaped. Apparently they didn't. The government of Japan was as red-faced as Dr. Takamino. It spent the next two years choosing ]»rfect buds at the Arakawa nursery and grafting them on disease-free roots. The imperial horticulturists dJJi^the job. This time they shipped *3,000 trees, half Yashinos with single white blossoms and half Kwanzans with double pink blooms. No bugs. Mrs. Taft wa.s gratified. So was tlie doc. And come to think of it, so am I. End of philosophical es- sav. British Marshal Socialist Leader Says Wof/ace 'Aiding' Truman •NEW ORLEANS. April 15. tUP) -Socialist Leader Norman Thomas said today that aid to Greece anil Turkey would not stop Soviet aggression. He disagreed with Henry Wallace's "apparent belief that we can live in peace with Russian totalitarianism." •In a speech to Tulane and Newcomb College students Thomas said that Wallace 'was promoting passage of the "Truman doctrine" of aid to Greece and Turkey by arcusing public sentiment against him ' •.L'JjBf.l • Man ys. Horse t 4t Comparntivclj- few human beings can name their own ancestors through the fourth gener&yen. but the psdigrcss of tlioroughl»«Kl Horses sometimes go back eight or nine. Ati> ] HORIZONTAL -1 Hurry ! 1.7 Pictured 5 Note in i liritish air . Guido's scale ; marshal, Sir G Peruse i 7 Czar 13 Freebooter 8 And (Latin) MConslanl »Delimit 15 Poems I0 Mended socks lli Operatic solo " ! ' ara <lise li) Unfettered '2 Cereal grasses 30 Neither -15 Editor (au.) 20 Depression n International 3-1 Standard 4G Compass point 21 Portal -language 35 Fleet -17 Boat paddles' 22 Taverns, i '"Moth 36 French article 49 liamachan-, 23 lieveragc 24 Pilid notice 37 Upward dra's wife 25 Individual •» Bone 38 Finest • (Sanskrit) 2G Tendency 26 Spuming toy 39 More precious 50 Clasp 28 Closed car 27 Fish eggs - «Assist SSOulof (prefix) f.o »~ioscci car ^b&-> 31 Hawaiian i ) i,-d'' !9G «dd'css of 32 Preposition infatuation 33 Punitive 37 He was deputy commander- in-cluef Eisenhower •JO Mineral rock •11 Pastry •12 Hurt •14 Cotton fabric •18 Currency 51 Girl's name 52 Notion 53 Silkworm 51 Heavy 56 Sets anew 5B King's home 59 Petty prince • VERTICAL 1 Footless ' > animal *. 2 Be carried 3 30 (Fr.) 43 Scope. 44 Row 57 Babylonian deity

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